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Are you a professional developer, or do you want to be? Worried that your computer science theory is not enough, or is outdated? We'll talk about which parts are useful, which aren't, and why/where. Every week you'll get an informed opinion from a professional developer about a specific part of computer science and when/where/whether it's useful. We cover algorithms, analysis, data structures and all sorts of theory, here on Comp Sci: Just the Useful Bits.
 
Have you ever been curious on how a computer science/software engineering major might be like? As a student of the Costa Rica Institute of Technology, I'll hand you my reviews, tips, and experiences regarding the courses any aspiring computer scientist or software engineer must take in order to graduate. ITCR's curriculum is mainly influenced by the ACM guidelines. Contact: andresarriaga7@gmail.com https://www.facebook.com/CSSECCR/
 
Introduction to the intellectual enterprises of computer science and the art of programming. This course teaches students how to think algorithmically and solve problems efficiently. Topics include abstraction, encapsulation, data structures, databases, memory management, software development, virtualization, and websites. Languages include C, PHP, and JavaScript plus SQL, CSS, and XHTML. Problem sets inspired by real-world domains of biology, cryptography, finance, forensics, and gaming. De ...
 
From Artificial Intelligence to open-source culture, computer science is transforming how we live, work and play and levelling the playing field when it comes to equality of opportunity. But how did all this come about? Join Professor Sue Black and her tech pioneer guests as they take us on a rollicking tour of the 100 moments that rocked both computer science - and the world around us. From the creation of the first search engine to the technology that sparked the work from home revolution, ...
 
Introduction to principles of software engineering for mobile devices and best practices, including code reviews, source control, and unit tests. Topics include Ajax, encapsulation, event handling, HTTP, memory management, MVC, object-oriented design, and user experience. Languages include HTML5, JavaScript, Objective-C, and PHP. Projects include mobile web apps and native iOS apps. This is OpenCourseWare, licensed by David J. Malan of Harvard University under a Creative Commons Attribution- ...
 
This course is all about understanding: understanding what's going on inside your computer when you flip on the switch, why tech support has you constantly rebooting your computer, how everything you do on the Internet can be watched by others, and how your computer can become infected with a worm just by being turned on. Designed for students who use computers and the Internet every day but don't fully understand how it all works, this course fills in the gaps. Through lectures on hardware, ...
 
Today's applications are increasingly mobile. Computers are no longer confined to desks and laps but instead live in our pockets and hands. This course teaches students how to build mobile apps for Android and iOS, two of today's most popular platforms, and how to deploy them in Android Market and the App Store. Students learn how to write native apps for Android using Eclipse and the Android SDK, how to write native apps for iPhones, iPod touches, and iPads using Xcode and the iOS SDK, and ...
 
This course introduces XML as a key enabling technology in Java-based applications. Students learn the fundamentals of XML and its derivatives, including DTD, SVG, XML Schema, XPath, XQuery, XSL-FO, and XSLT. Students also gain experience with programmatic interfaces to XML like SAX and DOM, standard APIs like JAXP and TrAX, and industry-standard software like Ant, Tomcat, Xerces, and Xalan. The course acquaints students with J2EE, including JavaServer Pages (JSP) and Java Servlet, and also ...
 
Today's websites are increasingly dynamic. Pages are no longer static HTML files but instead generated by scripts and database calls. User interfaces are more seamless, with technologies like Ajax replacing traditional page reloads. This course teaches students how to build dynamic websites with Ajax and with Linux, Apache, MySQL, and PHP (LAMP), one of today's most popular frameworks. Students learn how to set up domain names with DNS, how to structure pages with XHTML and CSS, how to progr ...
 
Photography has exploded in recent years as digital cameras have become affordable and easier to use. There are many courses that teach students the artistic aspect of "how to become a better photographer" or "how to improve your eye," but this is not one of them. Instead, students—from one-time users to professionals—become better photographers through an understanding of the technical aspects and terms of a digital camera. Learn why photos look blurry at night, why color management is impo ...
 
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show series
 
Red Hat are the world's largest open source software company. Senior Engineers at Red Hat - Brendan O'Farrell and Leigh Griffin - joined SETU lecturers Rob O'Connor and Amanda Freeman-Gater to chat about Red Hat Academy, an online portal that provides free resources for students of computer science. They discussed the kind of material you can find …
 
Larry has 15 years' experience in the military under his belt, and is still training as a software developer. We talk about the up-and-coming developer experience, before his first job and what they're looking for. We also talk about social change, and how different the software world is from most of the real world. A little psychology, a little so…
 
Tobi works at Shopify and is the author of benchee, an Elixir-language benchmarking suite. He runs RUG:B, a Berlin-based Ruby group, maintains SimpleCov and... Lots of stuff. I always feel tired looking at all the stuff Rubyists do :-) Tobi had a pretty extensive formal computer science education, and it's served him well. We also talk about a lot …
 
Oh man, my audio quality is AWFUL here. Luckily Ross's is better and he's great at carrying the conversation! We talk about how Ross "cheats" both to get into teaching and to get into tech, and about some overlap between the two -- we talk about Seymour Papert, of course. Later we get into different paradigms of programming and what you learn from …
 
We talk about how Craig got started, of course, and about buzzwords and how he did his early job hunting. We talk a *lot* about Ruby performance - who's who, what matters, what's annoying. We veer a bit into how Pina Coladas shouldn't use dark rum (heresy!) and about the example of Centaur Chess, and how it related to other human/computer interacti…
 
This episode is with me, my wife Krissy and Akien McIain, a mutual friend who is also a very senior test automation engineer. When two old engineers get together to talk, you can always expect a lot of war stories... But more importantly, a lot of this is a compare/contrast between developers, QA and test automation. What's similar? What's differen…
 
I barely know how to summarise this one. It's one of my favourites. Andrew is from dot-NET rather than Ruby. He was raised by missionaries, and is thus extremely literate about cultures and how to introduce yourself into a new one. He sees a lot of what I see from a very enlightened outsider's perspective. Which is like catnip to me, just so we're …
 
Two colleagues at SETU from the School of Engineering, David Alarco and Natalie Romanyatova, joined Rob in the podcast studio to discuss additive manufacturing (3D printing), how it dovetails with computing and how it's changing the way "stuff" is made. They have a new course starting bout it too. More information about Additive Manufacturing Advan…
 
Andrew is the founder of the Remote Ruby Podcast (now a lot more prominent than when we talked!), RubyBlend and CodeFund. We talk about the prison and court systems, why FTP is a terrible protocol, reading code, ADHD and a lot more. For show notes and links, see: http://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/andrew-mason-i-expected-college-to-be-basically-boot…
 
Can we detect an excess of carbon in a field using equipment that already in place? Rob spoke with SETU academic Bernard Butler and his graduate student Thakshilla Wedage about their work in VistaMilk and using the physical properties of wireless signals to predict atmospheric conditions in a farming context. The speed of the terahertz signals they…
 
What place does religion have in video games? Why should developers be concerned with religion, theology or morality when creating games? Frank Bosman is a Dutch academic with Tilberg University who spoke with Rob about some of the larger ideas contained in video games and how they add depth to the gaming experience. Frank's book "Gaming and the Di…
 
A rerun of an episode we published a few years back - Rob sat down with some final year students who'd just completed their undergraduate degree. He asked them to reflect on their time studying in Waterford, highlight the areas of computing they liked most/least and also offer advice to their 1st year-selves. The students in the room were Ciaran Ma…
 
StudyAtHome is a collection of eLearning courses approved by Universities across Europe where students can pick up extra credits in a variety of specialist computing courses, such as Data Ethics and Open Data, The Connected Car and Assistive Technologies Basics. Rob discussed the initiative with two of the computing academics involved: Brendan Jack…
 
To kick off a short season at the end of the academic year, Eamonn Deleastar and Siobhan Drohan joined Rob O'Connor in the studio to discuss issues around learning your second (or third!) programming language. They touched on the the programming language family tree, how tools and tech have changed over the years and identified some programming tre…
 
It’s our last episode, and what a way to end another incredible series! This week we are joined by wiki royalty, Jimmy Wales – founder of the Wikipedia project. Join Sue and Jimmy in this wonderful series finale as they discuss how the open-source revolution inspired the creation of the world’s best known online knowledge platform. Jimmy also share…
 
This week, the team are joined by Priya Lakhani OBE, and you won’t fail to be won over by Priya’s energy and passion as she joins Sue and the team! From early disruptors such as Amazon, to modern day giants like Uber, Priya shares her thoughts and insights into the nimbleness of new entrants into their markets and the ongoing impact they are having…
 
Who better to join us for this moment than digital entrepreneur and Chair of equality and inclusion charity, Diversity UK, Lopa Patel MBE. Join Lopa and Sue as they take a look at this key innovation and huge shift in technology, enabling access to remote working and information for millions of people across the globe. These two top tech experts al…
 
This week, Sue is joined by Microsoft CDO and Corporate Vice President and the UK’s most influential Black person for 2021, Jacky Wright. Together they delve into this forth industrial revolution and take a look at the part mobile data and technology has to play in supporting diversity and inclusion.Meanwhile, our newest members of the team, Kaal a…
 
A documentary tracing the 50+ years history of Waterford Institute of Technology, from its initial creation as Waterford Regional technical College in 1970, through to its re-designation as the South East Technological University in 2022. The documentary features a number of voices including: Caroline Corcoran; Willie Donnelly; Ray Griffin Sr & Ray…
 
We’re back for moment 8! This week Sue is joined by philanthropist, champion of women and one of the most legendary women in tech, ever – Dame Stephanie (Steve) Shirley. Listen in as Sue finds out more about Steve’s fascinating work on ERNIE and her incredible story, overcoming stereotypes and many barriers to create a women-centred business on her…
 
Welcome back to series 2! Kicking off this series, Sue is joined by none-other than Tom Ilube CBE. British entrepreneur, philanthropist, and first Black chair of a major sport in England as chair of the Rugby Football Union. In this episode, Sue and Tom take a look at the fascinating world of quantum computing and the difference between this and ou…
 
Shai Schechter, co-founder of RightMessage, has been hustling since he was 11. He believes that what's practical is very different for different people. If you see a task through a particular lens (e.g. tech) then that's the way you should do it. Do what comes naturally. For show notes: https://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/shai-schechter/…
 
Welcome to our new series - with Professor Sue Black OBE, two of our very own Computer Science students, and an incredible line up of industry pioneers and tech royalty as guests!!! Launching soon, this series takes a look at some more of the fundamental developments and advances that have changed and shaped the world we live in today. Listen now t…
 
It's not a new episode, but Rob gives an update as to where The Machine podcast current stands (HINT - will be back soon!) and also reposts an episode of their new podcast 9plus which was recorded for International Womens Day 2022. If you like what you hear, you can find 9plus wherever you normally get your podcasts www.podfollow.com/9plus…
 
Continuing our series looking at sub-disciplines of computer science, in this episode we're discussing Automotive Computing (yes, the computers that run cars!) On the panel are Brendan Jackman, head of the Automotive Control Group research unit at Waterford Institute of Technology. Also on the panel is Applied Computing graduate David Evans, now wo…
 
Mícheál Ó'Foghlú is a former computing faculty member at WIT, one of the founders of the TSSG research group (now Walton) and instrumental in the spin-out of FeedHenry and its evolution into Red Hat. Mícheál's current role is that of Engineering Director at Google Core Developer unit based in Munich, Germany. He spoke with Rob about his career to d…
 
Continuing our explorations of sub-topics of Computer Science, WIT lecturer Frank Walsh and student Dominik Wawak joined Rob O'Connor in the studio to discuss the Internet of Things. The discussed some samples projects, the technologies involved, how it all fits together and where it might be going. There is also a conversation about beer - as Fran…
 
In the first episode of the new season of the podcast, the panel have a chat about cloud computing, what's involved, some of the big techs to watch out for and what you might need to know if this is an area you'd like to specialise in. They also theorise as to the causes of the major fault on Facebook's services which resulted in Facebook, WhatsApp…
 
It’s the series finale and what a way to end an incredible first series! This week Professors Sue Black OBE and Gordon Love welcome Megan Smith, Barack Obama’s ex CTO, to discuss the emergence of civic technology and the huge potential for good it can have on society and economies plus her brilliant work with the then US President, big data challen…
 
With the recent launch of the new £50 note featuring Alan Turing – what better time for us to be joined by his nephew, Sir Dermot Turing as he talks to Professor Sue Black OBE - who led the campaign to save Bletchley Park!Dermot provides a truly insightful background into his uncle’s computational model that created a brand new branch of mathematic…
 
This week, join us as we welcome our amazing guest, Professor Dame Wendy Hall as she tells all about her incredible work with Tim Berners-Lee, inventor of the world wide web. Dame Wendy shares her remarkable knowledge with the team as they examine the birth of Web Science, delving into the fascinating study of the web from a societal perspective. A…
 
An unexpected episode for the academic year 2020/21. What does 3rd Level need to know about Leaving Cert Computer Science? This podcast is an edited live recording from the ACM SIGCSE Eire’s annual meeting (held on Zoom). The panel is comprised of Keith Quille (TU Dublin), Brett Becker (UCD), Siobhan Drohan (WIT) and is chaired by Machine host Rob …
 
From the ancient world and moon landings to Dr Who and Sherlock Holmes; special guest Bobby Seagull joins Professors Sue Black OBE and Gordon Love as they talk about their passion for Boolean algebra - taking a look at the impact the mathematician, philosopher and logician had on the dawn on the information age.Also in this episode, Durham’s Head o…
 
We're back for our second show! This week Professors Sue Black OBE and Gordon Love are joined by the most influential woman in tech in the UK in 2020 - Dr Anne-Marie Imafidon MBE to discuss inclusivity and the history of women in tech including the life, innovation and lasting legacy of Ada Lovelace. Also in this episode, Durham’s Head of Computer …
 
Sometimes we make changes in our lives based on our self-awareness. The things we like, the games we play, the food we eat, and the way we create. In this episode I'll share with you the roles and responsibilities of an Implementation Manager at the #1 Fintech company in the world.
 
Welcome to our first ever episode! This week, Professor Sue Black OBE talks to Alan Emtage from his home in Barbados, discovering the untold story of the world’s first internet search engine and how it’s creator stood up to an internet giant.Also in this episode, Gordon Love - Durham University's Head of Computer Science - explains the three ingred…
 
Welcome to our brand new podcast series - with me Sue Black OBE and a range of incredible guests!!! Launching on Wednesday 9 June, this first season takes a look at some of the fundamental developments and advances that have changed and shaped the world we live in today. Along with Professor Gordon Love, I'll be joined by some of the very best in s…
 
Hello guys! It's been a while since we had an episode, but I plan to change that really soon with your help. Please let me know what kind of content you would like to listen to on the podcast and I will take each suggestion into consideration for the next episodes!
 
Rob chats with Brett Becker, one of the co-authors of the Computer Science for Leaving Cert book. They talk about computing as a 2nd level school subject, why certain topics were emphasised and technologies chosen, as well as potential impacts for 3rd level and beyond. They also speak about the Irish branch of the ACM’s Computer Science Education s…
 
Caitlyn didn't want to go back and get a degree "at my age", but went to Thinkful to learn to be a full-stack software engineer, which is "like being paid to go to school and make cool things forever." It's hard to tell what to focus on when there's so much to learn. "It used different muscles in my brain," she says, as she "learn[ed] to work from …
 
Jennifer is an early-career cloud engineer. We talk about how she got into software development without having experience before university, and what that meant about picking up the unspoken cultural norms. We also talk about the dark academic aesthetic and how she improves at all of this. For show notes and links, see: https://justtheusefulbits.co…
 
A different episode to our normal programming. 'Gianluca Wants a Record Player' is a documentary that follows an Applied Computing student's quest to get into vinyl music. What is so appealing about vinyl? Who’s listening to the format? Does it really sound better than music streaming services like Spotify? What gear should Gianluca buy? Should he …
 
Final Year Projects are one of the most exciting (and daunting!) parts of an undergraduate degree. WIT have a close relationship with Sun Life, a multinational company with a strong presence in Waterford and who also sponsor a number of awards for final year computing students. To talk about all of this on the podcast, we had Lucy White computing l…
 
VR/AR and MR are acronyms that are becoming increasingly prevalent in the tech world. We delved into what that means from a tech and business perspective in this episode, with contributions from three individuals working in TSSG/Walton: Carol Faughnan, Ryan McCloskey and Anujah Pathak. If you're looking for a starting point in the world of Mixed Re…
 
Ernesto and I talk about how he learned software development, but also some business and management in his competitive public university in Argentina. We talk group projects, learning well and trying things that failed. For show notes and links, see: http://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/ernesto-tagwerker-learning-programming-business-and-management/…
 
In March of 2021, the TSSG (tssg.org) will rebrand as The Walton Institute. Rob spoke with co-directors Sasi Balasubramaniam and Kevin Doolin about the change is taking place, the shift in focus of ICT (Information & Communication Technology) research over the past 20 years and what this means for the South East region as a whole. The conversation …
 
I met John Pavan early in his career, after he'd just made the transition from nuclear physics to full-time computer programming. We caught up on how C++ is doing and how he's doing in it. We also talked about what he looks for in a software hire, and handling legacy code. For show notes and links, see: http://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/john-pavan-…
 
Chris Seaton, founder of TruffleRuby, talks with me about getting a computer science Ph.D, how learning compilers is necessarily like an old-style apprenticeship, and a near-the-metal view of complex algorithms for computation. For show notes and links see: For show notes, links and comments see https://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/chris-seaton-on-ph…
 
Despite the ongoing COVID situation, work placements and internships are still going ahead in the tech industry. Rob spoke with three stakeholders to get different perspectives on how things have been proceeding. James Richardson is a final year computing student at WIT who completed his placement with Red Hat (https://www.redhat.com)last year, dur…
 
Michael Dominick, of the Mike Dominick Show, talks to me about patterns in software, the Pokemon API, what he looks for when hiring developers and how he's pretty sure the universe is POSIX compliant. Links available here: http://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/michael-dominick-your-duck-was-the-only-thing-going-for-it/…
 
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