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Programming Lessons - My Contribution

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Author Topic: Programming Lessons - My Contribution  (Read 425 times)
Aperl
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« Reply #30 on: August 21, 2013, 07:39:49 am »

will you teach me to make a gui interface with visual basic so I can track the killer's IP address?

also I plan to do this when school starts. When I gots the time.
That's a pretty stupid line xD. Because 1. GUI interfaces are for users, programmers can use command prompts. It's way faster, and seems more professional. 2. Why even mention Visual Basic lol?
She sounds like my parents when they try to be cool in front of my friends Tongue

And the killer's IP address is 192.168.0.1. That's right, he's in a local network Wink There are only around 0.5 billion networks out there, shouldn't take you long to find him.

That would be pretty cool if you joined the party. I can even teach you Visual Basic, I know it ^^.
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« Reply #31 on: August 21, 2013, 08:54:48 am »



will you teach me to make a gui interface with visual basic so I can track the killer's IP address?

also I plan to do this when school starts. When I gots the time.
Probably got paid by MS to say it. No one would ever want to program in VB. The thing's a nightmare, and as Rosim has said, 'sounds like my parents when they try to be cool in front of my friends' Tongue
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« Reply #32 on: August 21, 2013, 04:00:39 pm »

the programming in my school teaches visual basic.

Also I knew it was a stupid line, creating a Graphics interface on visual basic has nothing to do with tracking an IP address.
its like

"ill go draw on ms paint, see if I can track the killer's IP address."

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« Reply #33 on: August 21, 2013, 07:09:01 pm »

the programming in my school teaches visual basic.

Also I knew it was a stupid line, creating a Graphics interface on visual basic has nothing to do with tracking an IP address.
its like

"ill go draw on ms paint, see if I can track the killer's IP address."


Schools usually start people out with VB, they did to us too. I enjoy programming, but VB seems to take that fun away. You should see if your school is running Visual Studio and rebel with C++/C# instead, muuuch more enjoyable Tongue
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« Reply #34 on: August 25, 2013, 03:49:18 pm »

My school is teaching JavaScript, which makes sense seeing as HTML5 is getting big. However, I feel like we could do a lot more with a desktop language, Java or Python both seem like more logical choices.
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« Reply #35 on: August 26, 2013, 06:35:14 pm »

My school is teaching JavaScript, which makes sense seeing as HTML5 is getting big. However, I feel like we could do a lot more with a desktop language, Java or Python both seem like more logical choices.
I never got taught programming in school until I went to college to do an IT course. All we did in school was learn how to use... Word? I don't know, it was so daunting and I was in the bottom set Tongue I'm actually pretty jealous that you're learning programming in school Sad

Gogo Java Cheesy
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« Reply #36 on: August 27, 2013, 04:59:55 pm »

Man, having that holiday really threw me off learning JavaScript...

New plan is to still do JS (I'm 99% set on that now, as I know what I want to do with it), but take a different route. That book in the course I was following was dull as all hell, so I'm going to not use it, but I'm going to learn the language syntax and basics on codecademy, then start reading and finding more interesting tutorials and guides elsewhere.

Something else that's cool, I remembered I'm doing web design in school now as well, so JavaScript ties in perfectly Cheesy
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Aperl
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« Reply #37 on: August 28, 2013, 08:08:18 am »

I only had one computer course in high school, and all we did was practicing to type fast without looking at the keyboard. I sucked, but I got a good mark because I cheated by looking at the keyboard ^^.
In elementary school though, we practiced Paint, Word, Excel, PowerPoint.

Sato, I'm pretty curious about the reason that made you choose Javascript (because of all the people I know, I haven't seen anyone praise JS).
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« Reply #38 on: August 28, 2013, 08:53:14 am »

I only had one computer course in high school, and all we did was practicing to type fast without looking at the keyboard. I sucked, but I got a good mark because I cheated by looking at the keyboard ^^.
In elementary school though, we practiced Paint, Word, Excel, PowerPoint.

Sato, I'm pretty curious about the reason that made you choose Javascript (because of all the people I know, I haven't seen anyone praise JS).

It's being used more, it's becoming popular for game development, I want to make websites and stuff as well as games, it's somewhat similar to some other languages I want to learn later on, at least syntax-wise, there's tons of resources for learning it, and I'm doing it in school next year.
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« Reply #39 on: August 28, 2013, 10:36:46 am »

I only had one computer course in high school, and all we did was practicing to type fast without looking at the keyboard. I sucked, but I got a good mark because I cheated by looking at the keyboard ^^.
In elementary school though, we practiced Paint, Word, Excel, PowerPoint.

Sato, I'm pretty curious about the reason that made you choose Javascript (because of all the people I know, I haven't seen anyone praise JS).
All my business and accounting courses in high school are Computer only.
then we have Communications Technology, which is computer only.
And then programming... which is computer only.
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Aperl
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« Reply #40 on: August 28, 2013, 11:10:26 am »

It's being used more, it's becoming popular for game development, I want to make websites and stuff as well as games, it's somewhat similar to some other languages I want to learn later on, at least syntax-wise, there's tons of resources for learning it, and I'm doing it in school next year.
Fair enough.
But still, the language in itself isn't the most legible or well organized...
Desktop languages can be ported to web more easily than web languages to desktop.

All my business and accounting courses in high school are Computer only.
then we have Communications Technology, which is computer only.
And then programming... which is computer only.
What do you mean by "computer only"?
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« Reply #41 on: August 28, 2013, 11:45:40 am »

What do you mean by "computer only"?
We don't take notes on paper. We take them on the computer, and if you wanna take it home, you gotta have a USB or Email.
We don't do any work on paper, it's all on the computer.
Lessons are taught at the front of the classroom, like normal lessons, but usually you gotta follow what the teacher does on the computer, or wait till the teacher is done and do the action on the computer.
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« Reply #42 on: August 28, 2013, 12:01:45 pm »

We don't take notes on paper. We take them on the computer, and if you wanna take it home, you gotta have a USB or Email.
We don't do any work on paper, it's all on the computer.
Lessons are taught at the front of the classroom, like normal lessons, but usually you gotta follow what the teacher does on the computer, or wait till the teacher is done and do the action on the computer.
That's impressive, as a Computer Science student, I have never - ever - had a class where we had to take notes on our computer. We can if we want, but all of our classes are in regular classrooms, not labs. Only our labs are in the computer rooms, and during labs there are no notes to take.
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« Reply #43 on: August 28, 2013, 03:08:10 pm »

Fair enough.
But still, the language in itself isn't the most legible or well organized...
Desktop languages can be ported to web more easily than web languages to desktop.

I'm aware of that, don't worry Tongue

And I'll probably use it mostly for small websites and games, when I want to do bigger stuff, I plan on learning C# and Unity (or MonoGame for 2D stuff).
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« Reply #44 on: August 28, 2013, 03:30:12 pm »

That's impressive, as a Computer Science student, I have never - ever - had a class where we had to take notes on our computer. We can if we want, but all of our classes are in regular classrooms, not labs. Only our labs are in the computer rooms, and during labs there are no notes to take.
English classes take us to computer labs or the library occasionally. but those courses have their homeroom as the computer lab.

You probably graduated in 2007-2010 range, computers have been way more dominant since 2010.

Technology is moving fast.
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