I first picked up knitting as a hobby in the winter of 2013 — a cold, depressing DC winter. It was a moving meditation — a rhythm, a flow. It’s no surprise between the weather and the mindset that I started — and stayed in — the scarf/blanket phase of my knitting for a long time.
Beginning knitters often start off with scarf projects — a simple scarf pattern can be the easiest and most approachable thing to create. Cast on. Knit all rows. Bind off. Needles are needles and yarn is yarn. The end.
Knit enough scarves and blankets, and eventually you want more of a challenge. Thus began my complicated, on-again-off-again relationship with sock knitting. (Don’t have the bug yet? Just follow @syllogism).
Through presenting at bootcamps, I’ve so far had the chance to expose over 100 devs- and engineers-in-training to web accessibility —- what are we really talking about when we say ‘web accessibility’, who does it affect, and what are some very initial considerations to take into account? This is a short blog recap, including the deck.
Trees are a commonly-used data structure in web development. You interact with a very common example of a tree every time you use your browser, likely without knowing it — the Document Object Model (DOM).
When self-teaching, almost all of us start at the same point. Where do I start? How do I “pick a language”? What do I focus on? I know I did.
Quicksort is a sorting algorithm, used to place the elements of an array into an order. That order is based on comparison — the things being sorted must have a “less than” / “greater than” relationship. (Source).