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Technology is something which started playing an important role in the world we are living . Technology makes our life simpler by developing various softwares. And for developing these softwares we need a programmer and a designer. A computer programmer, or coder, is someone who writes computer software. The term computer programmer can refer to a specialist in one area of computer programming or to a generalist who writes code for many kinds of software. One who practices or professes a formal approach to programming may also be known as a programmer analyst. The term programmer can be used to refer to a software developer, software engineer, computer scientist , or software analyst. However, members of these professions typically possess other software
engineering skills beyond programming. Computer software designers create and test software applications used for business, scientific, industrial and entertainment purposes.
In reality software designer and developer roles are always combined. Even in larger environments where architects have separate role, the designer and developer role is joined. The designer role (when being also implicitly developer) works with existing abstractions. However when new people join the project as developers, they often indeed are developers for the short while before they grasp the design style of the project. It helps to understand that there are two different roles as it helps to understand the time it takes for new people to adapt into the team’s or project’s way of doing. Software designer role is in action when the implementation-side design is done. Software developer role is in action when the actual implementation is done. Developers write the code that actually performs the tasks. Developers are supposed to follow the agreed software design rules to keep their code aligned with the rest of the code base. And to be a designer and a good coder, proper guidance and practices are required .

DOCC Kolkata provides a homely environment and proper guidance for any individual IT or non IT to become a coder and a designer.

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written by upasana, DOCC kolkata

PHP Programmer: Career Profile

Learn about the education and preparation needed to become a PHP programmer. Get a quick view of the requirements as well as details about degree programs, job duties and necessary skills to find out if this is the career for you.

PHP programmers design, build, test and debug database-driven, Web-based applications in the PHP scripting language. These applications are dynamic, and users can interact with them. PHP programmers usually need a bachelor’s degree in a computer science field, and they should also know how to code in other programming languages and work with database packages. Individuals may opt for certification in a variety of programming languages.

PHP Programmer Overview

PHP is a server-side scripting language that enables users to interact with databases underlying web pages. Most PHP programmers supplement their skills with knowledge of software that PHP works with to make Web pages dynamic. This software includes HTML code, other scripting languages and some of the essential programming languages. Working mostly with database and storage applications, accomplished PHP programmers are also familiar with database packages such as MySQL and Oracle.

Job Duties

A PHP programmer is responsible for designing and implementing website functions by writing PHP script code and templates. The programmer combines PHP with other programming protocols to design, build and manage such application packages as report generating protocols, games or e-commerce shopping carts. The PHP programmer uses testing and debugging skills to ensure that these and other Web applications are running smoothly.

Job Outlook

The BLS reported that job growth for software developers should be excellent from 2012-2022, with a projected job growth rate of 22%. The field of computer programming will experience more modest growth, with a projected rate of 8%. By expanding their knowledge base of newer technologies, such as cloud computing and programming languages, PHP programmers may become software engineers with careers that could advance into managerial positions. If you want to learn Web development very easily then PHP is the language you must seek to master.

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A Tale of Two Web Stacks: Java vs .NET

For the last few years, I’ve focused largely on desktop development doing WPF and C#. I’ve dabbled a little here and there in web development, but the lion’s share of my web development up until the last few months occurred several years ago or earlier. Recently, I’ve been doing nothing but web development, in the form of webforms primarily, but also with Java and my home automation projects here at home. One weekend several weeks ago (it was “last weekend” when I started this post) I decided to upgrade my main machine at home from XP to Windows 7, and this required me to wipe everything and start fresh. Part of this meant that I’d have to port my IntelliJ/Spring/Maven/Java setup to a new machine.

I had ported my project from Eclipse to IntelliJ (which went very smoothly — compliments to IntelliJ), so it had been a long time since I’d actually set up a web development project in Java. Interestingly, it had also been a long time since I’d done the same in the ASP world since the work I’ve been doing the last several months had already been setup from a project structure perspective. However, given my situation with the home automation project and the fact that I’m starting on Feed paper, I’m in a unique position to document my comparative experiences with both, being in the position of generally experienced developer and relatively familiar with the technologies, but not practiced at setting up these specific types of projects. I’ve done this documentation below.

Before you read on, please note that I’m not in the tank for anyone or a fan boy of any technology, company or platform. I’ve spent years developing in both Java and .NET and there are things that I like about both. I’m a happy, equal opportunist polyglot and hope to stay that way. But for me to do so (with Java and .NET at least) would require both technologies to succeed, and I see trouble on the horizon for Java. I don’t like this because I like Java. It was a nice alternative for web development when Microsoft wanted to charge me $500 for Visual Studio and who knows what for whatever else I would have needed to write web applications. I like it because it was real, big boy server side code, capable of expansion to enterprise sites and not sloppy (I’m looking at you PHP). I like it because of the vibrant and inventive community of developers committed to improving it. But, I still think dragons be coming and Java might have a fight on its hands not to become COBOL.

Upasana from DOCC Kolkata,Visit / Call: 9433526196