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As Windows engineer Tyler Donahue explains, one of a computer screen's eye-opening effects led to creation of the night light feature in Windows 10. Though not an open source system but Windows users have always leaded an unrestricted life. If you've still got a Lumia smartphone running on unsupported Windows Phone 8.1, you'll soon no longer have an official Microsoft store to download apps.
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Windows 8.1 unveiled: new apps, new features and the. If you want to try more ways to get paid iOS apps for free without jailbreak read my another article, It is also working, these methods are compatible with the latest iOS 11 version so if you are using iPhone 6, iPhone 7 Plus or iPhone X you can easily use these apps to download any paid app for free. If you're a Windows 8 user, upgrading to 8.1 is a no-brainer. Microsoft is still a way off reaching 10 percent market share for Windows Phone but at least its latest OS, Windows. After you reinstall Windows 8/8.1, you simply need to start the Windows Store, log on with your store account and install all of your apps using the previous steps I posted.
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TL;DR: I had no idea that it'd be this long or that it took 4 hours to type(ADD for you :P). Below is last 4 years journey into programming as a profession with a bunch of unlucky breaks along the way. I've developed a wide range(mostly by circumstance rather than choice) of dev/IT skills but none of them feel strong enough for me to land a regular dev/IT job. I lack relevant degree and the roles that I do get pay min wage for me to do a vast amount of things on my own, I'm in my thirties and want to change that, advice?
Adobe AIFlash - ActionScript on mobile platforms Bit of a background. Sunk myself into a bunch of debt studying for something I was interested(art/design related) in but didn't really have much work opportunities in my country at the time. After graduating(2012) and job hunting for about 8 months, my job at the time(4 years in), I got a call from Learning and Development department about a small flash game I made when I started at the company(I had been doing light programming with flash mostly as a hobby since 2004). So they brought me on to do an e-learning project, I had been playing with Starling(GPU accelerated) which made Adobe AIR on mobiles actually viable. Over the span of a year I learnt a bunch and optimized the app pretty well, going as far as to improve the bitmap font renderer to chunk paragraph of texts effectively when scrolling(ok, performance with flash was still pretty poor in some areas even with the GPU :p), I had tried to push heavy text content to be delivered by PDFs but management was against it. That work benefited since I modified the parser to include symbols/images or interactive content within the text document(all loaded externally for easy edits without compilation by staff, built a basic template engine with some pooling). Anyway, this was all under the table and once it was done to the point of proving itself as successful in field tests I was given the boot ha.
Decided if I can't get hired for what I'm qualified in, I'll get out of my job(actual one without the flash dev) and make my hobby into a career. Welp, thanks to Steve Jobs flash dev demand had really gone downhill(probably a good thing for me).
Exploring new territory - Software Testing Got into a short course that was on software testing, it was poorly taught, I was confused about one thing and told I was wrong, mocked by tutor and students, later to find out through leading industry professionals that were regulars in a google group, that I was actually the one who was right.... That course then had some "test" with little information to assist us that you'd expect on the job(couldn't get answers to any basic questions) to test and find bugs on some poor quality foreign website(supposedly actual free/paid work for the tutors clients/friends). It had gotten to a point I saw no value in it, left the course to teach myself online. Passed the ISTQB exam, went to meetup groups, wasn't really digging the career path(job hunt wise, there wasn't much opportunities based on the piece of paper and basic skills I had, most were after mid/senior or some other complimentary skill). During meetups automated testing sounded interesting though. Overall course was not worth 2k it was charging(didn't pay this though as was government funded initiative due to shortage in software testers....right).
Exploring new territory - C# Tried another short course, this one offered free entry with basic programming skills on the basis you'd make payments towards $5k once you secured a job through the education provider. Sounded great, time to learn C#! Again ran into some quality issues, the tutor who was a Senior dev made multiple poor choices that I questioned, I lost interest/faith once we got to the "group" project at the end, I didn't participate beyond reviewing the code by students and advising on where things could be improved. There was a voluntary project for a real company doing a presentation at a TEDx event, it even had a small 3 figure payment on completion. Three other students also volunteered and I was made lead. I had never touched HTML/JS/CSS before beyond viewing source of pages when I was young. The project involved tweening tweets on a big display in realtime and doing some colour transitions(radial gradient BG) based on colour associated to the hashtag paired with the event tag, and a few other features. I had a good idea how to handle that and confident due to my design studies so took the role none of the other devs wanted, assigned two to the backend and another to a simple bootstrap UI for the iPad(feature dropped as they were unable to deliver declining any help I offered). One of the backend devs did a PHP implementation but dropped out for personal reasons halfway through, the other student tried their best and got some assistance via the tutor to reimplement in C# with SQL(we had to support replays with a timescale for speakers to see how their talk was received.), I assisted where I could but was rather swamped on my end with several unexpected issues that cropped up. I ended up pulling an 80 hour week including being flown to the city the event was held at to provide on-call support.... which was required as someones tweet crashed the database!). At one point I had to quickly make a change to the site with no access to a computer nearby, I FTP'd to the webserver and edited the files on my slow 4 year old android phone. Overall great success, but I found myself really enjoying web dev over C# and microsoft technologies. The class all thought I'd be the first to get a job, I was probably one of the last :)
Self teaching myself web development I spent the next year and a half learning as much as I could about web development, unemployed I would often wake up and read until it was time to sleep, trying out some coding(though not as much as I probably should have done), most of the time it was building an understanding of various topics, analysis paralysis with the abundance of choice which was numbing compared to my ActionScript/Flash days and forming opinions to settle on and learn more about based on my own interests, what I believed/understood to be worth the time or was in demand by employers(didn't buy into PHP or AngularJS despite their job demand), I got into Node.JS and ES6. I wanted to play with Vagrant and Docker, graph databases like Neo4j, NoSQL like MongoDB, different frontend frameworks and tools(as well as the ones with node.js like express/koa, gulp, phantomjs, webpack, etc), template engines, mapbox(similar to google maps), ansible/salt and more. I figured I'd start with something small like doing the backend of the TEDx project with NodeJS and Mongo instead.
Job hunting Often when opportunities presented themselves however, I'd completely drop what I'm doing/learning and try to make the most of those(income or job application tests). Most employers through HR or agencies would turn me down due to no related degree, I'd be told I am not passionate or serious about a career as a developer. The growing gap in employment surely wasn't helping either! I had some success with an application/interview spanning over 2 months for a large company with a web department. I had made it down to the final 5 candidates, my technical test didn't pan out the best, I completely understood the answers the ended up wanting but was having difficulty arriving their based on what they were saying and expecting me to say. This was for a position that would take 3 hours to get their via transport with a mandatory 8am start. I figured if I could land the role I'd be able to move nearby in a month or so. Declined but offered an internship for 3 months to develop a dashboard to track metrics and produce a report. I asked some questions such as will I be responsible for the whole development, can I make my own choices on tech or can we leverage existing solutions instead of from scratch, would I have a mentosupervisor that I can get guidance from if needed). I was told if I have to ask questions like that I'm not right for the job and lost my chance at the internship..
Take a break from web studies/job-searching doing Lua game mods and some Python Little disheartened after the long job hunt and study getting no where, I didn't seem able to compete. I took a break from it all and started creating mods for a popular FPS co-op game. I also created a basic level editor earlier that year that imported the game data(JSON) into Maya(3D content program) with Python, then adjust it or import your own additions and export via Python to Lua that my Lua mod would import and allow for custom levels or other fun spawning prefabs. I decided to take on a challenge and do what no one else had luck with, increasing the max amount of players permitted in a networked level. I probably spent far too much time on that, got something tangible by December, and later in 2016 spent all 4 days of my easter weekend finishing it up for release, it was very popular within the community. Guides, discussions and youtube video's appeared for a while....but this work didn't seem like it'd help with securing a job in where I had put my efforts.
Transitioned from Windows to Linux full time After new years, my laptop running windows 8.1 wouldn't boot, the bootloader corrupted. Turns out it was due to fastboot feature having a random chance to cause that, I spent about 2 days trying to troubleshoot it with my phone browser. The solutions I came across were of no help, I booted into a live CD of linux and backed up what files I could to an external drive. Might as well get back into linux I thought so time to install Ubuntu and see what's changed since 2008. Lots of fun problems to solve, from installers with UEFI compatibility issues(had to learn to change this in BIOS), to installers giving me a black screen because my GTX960m didn't yet have proper support in Nouveau. Not long in I learn about QEMU/KVM for virtualizing Windows on top of linux with near native performance (93-98%) with full access to the GPU via passthrough. Sounds fun, so I learn a bunch and write notes, but there is quite a bit of difficulty following the various sources where some information is useful but others not, decide I might as well convert my notes into a decent markdown blogpost to help others out. By the end of it I had switched to Arch Linux and learnt that despite all other hardware meeting requirements, the mobile GPU writes to the Intel iGPU framebuffer. Accomplishing this at the time was not going to happen :( Continued use of linux especially with Arch involved quite a bit of maintenance and learning.
4 years since initial graduation got my first official dev job at a startup The guy I developed the TEDx project for reached out to me offering work at his Startup. Hell yeah a job, my bank account will finally see something positive :) Unfortunately it wasn't doing web development, but there were two devs working there already and I get paid to code fun IoT/home automation project stuff! Got a computer purchased at local store for me to put together and use that very day. Set it up to run Arch like I have at home, was comfortable in it now and it seemed pretty good for doing dev work on. Those two other devs didn't stick around for long, one was still doing CompSci at uni, they had been working on a Xamarin app to control the various devices in the office with, but kept running into bizarre issues. I didn't know Xamarin or C# well but pitched in where I could, some problems that troubled him were a breeze for me to solve. The other one was a recent graduate doing web development on contract, "cool!" I thought. Unfortunately neither knew how to use git, or familiar with Agile practices, nor cared much for documentation.. I was confused why the web developer used plain CSS and jQuery with all their code in a single JS file. Their HTML was based off some bootstrap template with heavy copy/paste instead of a templated languaged that would avoid the DRYness....little did I know I'd have to later do some maintenance on this without being authorized to fix it since it was functionally working to management and not worth time to refactor for future maintenance work.
Saved company a bunch of money While working there, I learnt a proprietary solution we were using, wrote documentation for it for future developers, multiple times I tried to communicate problems with that vendors software and better alternatives available while being told "deal with it, it's the best in the industry"(without any backing statistics/tests). It wasn't until the issues become glaringly obvious and the high costs to go forward with it(we were on an evaluation license) that management listened to the voice of reason. I did some research so I could back up my claims and presented a very popular and actively developed plus sponsored open source project. I spent time getting familiar with it and how to set it up, what drawbacks/limitations might exist(some features needed work but I believed I could contribute what was needed to get it on par), documenting and being sure that it was a solid replacement among the many other benefits it had going for it over the proprietary vendor solution.
Making tech choices On top of that, I picked up React-Native and Redux which was great to work with using ES6, as a solo developer with what I assume was not an ordinary workload being able to share the same codebase for both iOS and Android(plus any other supported platforms) was a great boon, the performance and dev features/speed were great compared to my other options. The choice also mixed great with my NodeJS background I had been building up prior to the job. I felt I made the right choice, setup some backend services to communicate with the larger open source project with our own additions over websockets to the mobile app. I designed the MVP app similar to my e-learning app from previous work but using JSON instead of YAML, and the JSON was generated/cached based on DB queries. The design gave a modulaflexible UI that adapted between phone and tablet.
Getting familiar with embedded IoT dev with C After that we had a business opportunity to pursue. An electronics engineer reverse engineered some products communication protocol, providing serial connection details and hex codes. It was my job to put together some hardware(Arduino) that would eavesdrop on that communication to the devices touchpad controller and allow us to control the device via the Arduino. I enjoyed learning about some protocols like InfraRed in an earlier project but this was a step up for me, I had never worked with C and struggled with the lack of features I take for granted with scripting/dynamic languages. Parsing the binary/hex output into packets and verifying/identifying them and responding with the correct timing was the biggest hurdle for me. I only had one UART serial connection to work with, having to manually switch between listen/send, with limited buffer for the bytes as well as not blocking the device from updating it's controller and keeping that controller responsive while still being able to inject our own instructions as if we were the controller or device providing updates. Debugging I had no idea how to go about, this was hardware, not what I'm used to where I have breakpoints in code and can view the current state. I did naive debugging with text logging via serial, but this was a bad idea since processing that affected timing causing more bugs! :D It was semi viable in some situations as long as the string was minimal, error codes instead of descriptions or long values.
Feelings of success I got that embedded IoT project to work as we wanted in the end, being controlled by the NodeJS server or mobile phone app, we demo'd the product to the company that owns/sells the device product and they loved it and were amazed at what we achieved. This was a client with big money and international business. I know my code wasn't great but I learnt this and pulled it off in a reasonably short time, I felt proud of this milestone, a company like that being so impressed and seeing value in what I had done almost entirely by myself(didn't have the reverse engineering chops yet). So this was going to go ahead, I enjoyed the project and wanted to learn more so I read up a bunch on MCUs and SBCs, sensors and the like to get a good feel what is out there, what we could do with them, flexible designs for a product so we could provide a similar service for other companies. Management wasn't too happy with their sole developer being distracted by such education efforts and wanted me to focus on other tasks(I did a bunch of this after work in spare time as it really interested me, side note I have a problem where I get rather consumed with what I work on/learn, I'll chalk it up to my ADD). I had done my job creating the MVP, negotiations were to go ahead, so I'm moved back to the core product.
Craving to learn more Management wants to begin beta testing on some hardware they're ordering(small headless servers), anyone(company members only at present) beta testing the product will have to fork out a few hundred for this themselves. I state we could totally test on considerably cheaper hardware with SBCs like Pi's, CHIP($9) or Pine64($29) for example...get the usual no stay out of it. Week or so later hardware arrives.
Linux, filesystems, automation and network installs My next task is to install an OS onto these machines that have no monitor output or keyboard/mouse. Automated PXE install(never actually done it before) sounds good, problem is the network availability from these machines were unreliable on boot. Ran into a few issues, but after learning about PXE(which turned out not to be viable), I came across iPXE. We got a new batch of machines, these newer models BIOS didn't support iPXE like the older ones....burned iPXE image to USB, got a serial console setup and chainloaded the kernel and initial ramdisk over an http server via ipxe script. Had issues with Debian/preseed/drivers but openSUSE went pretty well(planned to later use AutoYast with Ansible to automate the whole thing and get it all in git for traceability). BTRFS on a small SSD though(openSUSE default partition) wasn't a good idea as I soon found myself running out of space, thankfully I had been reading up on the various filesystems with pros/cons prior, especially on BTRFS knowing that was the default and how it's quite different from the usual ones(read about it often on news blogs I follow for years). Dealt with the issue but had some other problems that seemed BTRFS specific with Docker(deploying projects with Docker for the benefits it brings), decided initially I'll stick to what I'm most familiar with EXT4 and repartitioned. Documented, investigated, filed issues along the way.
Burnout, "developers are a dime a dozen", am I cut out for this professionally During that job I had stressed myself into a burnout, I've left out many other things especially on those that I looked into heavily but didn't quite get time to implement, such as CI/CD systems for mobile apps(all planned out and decided on), dev machines(zsh with dot files and package list to install, arch and osx, mostly planned out in anticipation for new devs we were going to bring on a while back), additional projects and protocols to be clued up on, project management processes/workflow(again for new devs that didn't end up happening). I felt this was stretching myself very thin, that I wasn't getting the opportunity to grow in any particularly area for my career, I was okay in various areas and understood things well, but my coding was not to the quality/speed I'd like, I was forgetting things that I'd have to relearn. I complained to management at one point I felt this was unrealistic to expect a developer to cover so many areas(web dev, mobile dev, embedded, sysadmin/devop, design/tech decisions(architecture?), etc) as common place, and task them to frequently switch between these areas/contexts. I was told "Developers are a dime a dozen". I disagreed that anyone sane would be doing all these things for minimum wage(I did like the freedom of development choices and growing my skills, no one else wanted to hire me to code, what's a bit of sanity? ), it was becoming a problem, I didn't sign up for all of this, and thought I'd finally have other developers to work with, maybe even learn from.
Resignation. Where to now I resigned from that job after a meeting revealed how little I was valued(among other things), despite my honest belief that without my efforts they would not have been able to afford the talent needed to achieve where they are today. But now I'm back to the job hunt with an obvious lack of good reference from the company I spent half a year at. I feel I have a broad range of skills, not many employers will be interested as they advertise for more honed skillsets... I might be perfect for a startup, but I'm not fond of the chances going through previous experiences again. Do I try to promote my range of dev/IT skills or do I spend time unemployed until I'm good enough for a junior role in one skillset such as web dev? I'm in my thirties now and would like to earn more than minimum wage doing what I love.
submitted by kwhali
[H] Windows 7 / 8/ 8.1 | Servers | Office | Visio | Project | Visual Studio [W] PayPal,Credit Cards,AGC,BTC,Google Wallet,Venmo,Square Cash
I AM NO LONGER REFUNDING PEOPLE WHO DON'T KNOW HOW TO INSTALL AN ISO. PLEASE MAKE SURE YOU KNOW WHAT YOU'RE DOING BEFORE BUYING FROM ME. INSTRUCTIONS BELOW
IF YOU HAVE PAID ME AND I DONT SEND OUT YOUR KEY RIGHT AWAY, JUST MESSAGE ME AGAIN AND REMIND ME, I SOMETIMES GET A LOT OF MESSAGES AND PAYMENTS AND I LOSE TRACK OF WHOS PAID. DONT WORRY YOU HAVEN'T BEEN SCAMMED
|Office ||Price |
|Office 2010 Standard ||$15 |
|Office 2010 Professional Plus ||$20 |
|Office 2011 For Mac Home And Business ||$15 |
|Office 2013 Professional Plus ||$30 |
|Office 2007 Enterprise ||$10 |
|Windows 7 ||Price |
|Windows 7 Home Basic ||$8 |
|Windows 7 Home Premium ||$15 |
|Windows 7 Professional ||$20 |
|Windows 7 Ultimate ||$25 |
|Windows 7 Enterprise ||$15 |
|Windows 7 Home Premium N ||$10 |
|Windows 7 Professional N ||$15 |
|Windows 7 Ultimate N ||$15 |
|Windows 7 Enterprise N ||$10 |
|Windows Vista ||$5 |
|Windows 8 ||Price |
|Windows 8 Standard ||$15 |
|Windows 8 Pro ||$20 |
|Windows 8 Enterprise ||$25 |
|Windows 8 Standard N ||$10 |
|Windows 8 Pro N ||$15 |
|Windows 8 Enterprise N ||$15 |
|Windows 8.1 ||Price |
|Windows 8.1 Standard ||$20 |
|Windows 8.1 Pro ||$25 |
|Windows 8.1 Enterprise ||$30 |
|Windows 8.1 Standard N ||$10 |
|Windows 8.1 Pro N ||$15 |
|Windows 8.1 Enterprise N ||$20 |
|Visio ||Price |
|Visio 2010 Standard ||$10 |
|Visio 2010 Professional ||$10 |
|Visio 2013 Standard ||$10 |
|Visio 2013 Professional ||$10 |
|Project ||Price |
|Project 2010 Standard ||$10 |
|Project 2010 Professional ||$10 |
|Project 2013 Standard ||$10 |
|Project 2013 Professional ||$10 |
|Windows Server 2012 ||Price |
|Windows Server Standard ||$10 |
|Windows Server Datacenter ||$10 |
|Windows Server R2 Standard ||$10 |
|Windows Server R2 Essentials ||$10 |
|Windows Server R2 Datacenter ||$10 |
|Visual Studio ||Price |
|Visual Studio 2012 Professional ||$10 |
|Visual Studio 2012 Ultimate ||$15 |
|Visual Studio 2013 Professional ||$10 |
|Visual Studio 2013 Ultimate ||$15 |
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PM me with a screenshot and I will exchange your key, Only if you used the ISO files I have here. This especially applies for Windows 7 / 8 / 8.1 N keys. They will ONLY work with ISO links I have here
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They are purchased in bulk for lower than retail price, and resold here.
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Heres a step by step video tutorial on how to create a bootable USB using Yumi. This will also work with the N versions of Windows 7 / 8 / 8.1 Click Here. Once you've copied the OS to the flash drive with Yumi take the flash drive to the machine you're installing the OS to and press F12 to get to boot menu (some machines use F11 or F8)select the USB drive, from there you'll be taken to the Yumi menu screen, simply select the OS you're installing and follow directions
submitted by s5ean