Programming Challenge: Nth Fibonacci Number I did a quick Google search for "favorite whiteboard interview problems" and came up with a few interesting possibilities. The one I've chosen here is Nth
Warning! Testing, like politics, religion, and how to butter your toast, is one of those subjects that will get you thrown out of better dinner parties and churches throughout the South. What you read here may shock you! You have been warned.
Your boss has asked you to import a bunch of someone else's data into your perfect, precious, pristine database. Catch is, their data is hot garbage. What do you do? The challenge You
Today's challenge: given a number of digits, print the sum of all numbers that can be expressed using all such digits.
I can think of three ways to create a lookup table in LINQ. Strangely, they exhibit surprisingly variable performance characteristics.
Software engineering is a craft. A trade. Much of what we produce as software engineers is really quite simple. A web service might be the equivalent of an end table, or perhaps a bookshelf. Why, then, are so many of our shelves such harrowing endeavors?
Adulting is hard sometimes. No one can behave like a grown-up from dawn to dusk, and we all slack off now and then. Unfortunately for your fictional people, they don't get to slack off when they feel like it, because perception is everything.
The idea is older than Sir Isaac Newton, but it is his quotation that comes to mind: If I have seen further it is by standing on the shoulders of Giants.
Scary name, simple concept. The symmetric difference of two sets is the items of each set not present in the other set. Once again, however, the fact that a problem is simple has no bearing on how often we may or may not see it in real world situations.
I recently attended a job interview where I was asked the following question. For some time, it did not make sense to me, and so I attempted to hedge my bets by talking about a variety of issues that could result from the code in question. That wasn't quite the answer my interviewer was looking for.
I've had an article on the back burner for some time now that just hasn't been published because I'm afraid it'll get me fired. Here's one that has a slightly lower chance of conjuring a pitchfork-wielding mob to my front door. Hope you enjoy!
All right, so I found this out after looking through the issues backlog on github for Visual Studio Code. You can set word wrap for markdown, but you have to do it specifically for markdown, because apparently there's some kind of default overriding here.