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This link recently saved by atifaziz on February 10, 2013
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“Udacity is a totally new kind of learning experience. You learn by solving challenging problems and pursuing udacious projects with world-renowned university instructors (not by watching long, boring lectures). At Udacity, we put you, the student, at the center of the universe.
Udacity classes will make you sweat. Passing a Udacity class is as demanding as passing a university-level class. But you will have a lot of fun along the way as you learn new skills and interact with amazing instructors and peers.
In return for your hard work, Udacity offers a range of certification options that are recognized by major technology companies who are actively recruiting from the Udacity student body. Join the hundreds of thousands of Udacity students who have already been empowered by this new form of learning.”
This link recently saved by atifaziz on June 12, 2012
This link recently saved by atifaziz on September 30, 2010
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“With the spreading popularity of languages like F# and Haskell, many people are encountering the concept of an algebraic data type for the first time. When that term is produced without explanation, it almost invariably becomes a source of confusion. In what sense are data types algebraic? Is there a one-to-one correspondence between the structures of high-school algebra and the data types of Haskell? Could I create a polynomial data type? Do I have to remember the quadratic formula? Are the term-transformations of (say) differential calculus meaningful in the context of algebraic data types? Isn’t this all just a bunch of general abstract nonsense? We’ll investigate these questions, and perhaps demystify this important concept of functional languages.” Also broaches the idea behind the Zipper data structure.
This link recently saved by atifaziz on October 17, 2009
This link recently saved by atifaziz on August 05, 2009
Bruce Eckel concludes, “Java itself will diminish, just as C++ did, to be used in special cases (or perhaps just to support legacy code, since it doesn't have the same connection to hardware as C++ does). But the unintentional benefit, the true accidental brilliance of Java is that it has created a very smooth path for its own replacements, even if Java itself has reached the point where it can no longer evolve. All future languages should learn from this: either create a culture where you can be refactored (as Python and Ruby have done) or allow competitive species to thrive.”