Can you help me with my first website ?

Learn Programming - Fri, 03/16/2018 - 10:16


I've been learning Html and Css since 3 weeks and i'm making my first website(not finished yet), it's about a serie called "UTOPIA. But i have some problems with it : The link:

  • How can i make responsive the text :"Where is Jessica Hyde ?" because it have a strange behavior when i shrink the page. Is it because of the transform property or the rotate value ?

  • How can i make the enter button responsive ?

  • How can i make the video player responsive ? When i set a percentage value to the iframe or the div, that doesn't work

  • I want to use @media queries but i don't know which minimum and maximum screen sizes should i set.

And if you have some advices about this website feel free to tell me, thanks :) (sorry if i made some english mistakes, i'm french)

submitted by /u/Labruniq
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Weekly useful Drupal things to know thread

Drupal - Open Source Content Platform - Fri, 03/16/2018 - 10:08

What's a useful tip or technique or tool (or anything) that you picked up and think others should know about?

(Check out the weekly post schedule in the sidebar)

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As a junior Java Developer, what technical skills do you recommend to stay in the game?

Learn Programming - Fri, 03/16/2018 - 09:52

A little background. I finished my masters degree in September and I landed a java software engineering job at a big company. I also did a one year internship (part of my program) as a java developer. However, I feel like if I don't develop my skills aside I will hit a road block when I decide to look for another job. During my internship I was able to build a new software from scratch (full stack but imposed technologies like EJB 3.0, JSF, etc..). But at my current job (3 months till now) I'm mostly fixing bugs and contributing to tiny features in a very large program. I guess that's how it is when you work for large corporations.

So my question is, how should I approach this issue to stay employable in the market (In terms of technologies) ? Also how do you find the time to code and learn when you're holding a full time job? Any guidelines with people in a similar situation would be helpful, Thank You !

submitted by /u/lemoemoe
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How would one go about "dopaminizing" programming?

Learn Programming - Fri, 03/16/2018 - 09:46

Dopaminizing is the process of making a task related to one's dopamine delivery system. Which basically makes one compulsively pursue that task. Usually, in one's head, there is a reward associated with it.

Addicts dopaminize their addictions like social media, porn, smoking weed, exercising, gambling video games etc. The social media and video games particularly, are designed to make the user crave them by targeting their expectation-reward system.

I was wondering if anyone here has developed a similar craving for programming, and how would you say, you developed that mindset.

submitted by /u/programming_student1
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How does do its layout?

Learn Programming - Fri, 03/16/2018 - 09:22

More specifically, how are the diagonal background sections and the area with pictures created?

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How to import JAR files like JSoup on text editors?

Learn Programming - Fri, 03/16/2018 - 09:06

I know google is my friend. Trust me I googled this question and all the answers specify how to import JSoup on IDE's. I am currently using Sublime 3 text editor and would like to know how to hook up a JAR file with my source code.

Sorry if the question is stupid.

submitted by /u/BigBootyBear
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Java or C#? Which should I use to learn? More inside.

Learn Programming - Fri, 03/16/2018 - 09:05

I read the best way to learn programming is to have projects in mind you want to work on, or build out as you learn - to enforce the material and methods.

I have no interest in web dev, or big data or anything. I just want to build good ol' fashion desktop apps and maybe some games.

The most obvious choices I think for that is Java (and then spring or JavaFX) or C#.

Here is what I know so far: Java is is gigantic. It's everywhere and thus, quality, free learning material is available everywhere. The Java ecosystem is mostly free (the IDE, the frameworks etc) and it's platform agnostic.

My thoughts on it: The IDE's are simple enough (eclipse anyway is easy to get around) and I have a good udemy course to work through. The company I work for, half of our corporate stack is built off Java so I have a chum to use as a resource when I get stuck. Java is good for desktop app programming. Games? I'm not so sure. However, the added bonus is if I get bored or want to expand/pivot, I have Android development at my reach.

C#: The other half of my corporate environment is getting heavy into the MS Stack. All our new projects are hosted on Azure. We have MS partnership status. I have access to Visual Studio, and all the neat MS tools. I have access to other friends who work on the 'new' side to lean on for help. C# and Visual Studio are apparently easy to use for desktop application building, but more importantly once I get my core fundamentals down, I can start looking at things like Unity to build fun games with - which there are a TON of info on. However, C# is significantly smaller than Java (as far as I know anyway) so it sort of feels like I might be pidgen-holing myself into somewhat of a niche?

I feel that the QUALITY of my learning experience, and learning core, fundamental programming techniques will probably come better through the use of Java. I think going through C# might be too purpose-driven...if that makes sense. But I'm very interested in learning how to make desktop apps and games as a time-consuming hobby. I have full blown access to both, to in-person support and a list of core projects I want to look into.

I just don't know where to start - or with which language/stack?

Thanks so much!

submitted by /u/idreaminASCII
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How do I get started/know when I'm ready to start solving basic issues for open source projects?

Learn Programming - Fri, 03/16/2018 - 08:53

I really want to start Open Source by the end of this coming summer (still in HS but want a headstart since I'm planning on applying to internships freshie year of college (2019)) I just really don't understand much about open source or how to find projects I'd enjoy contributing too. I would like the most to contribute to C++ projects however I'm for than willing to pick up more languages to contribute to projects since I have so long to learn as much as I can before I even get to have to worry about what languages I'm good at and such.

The most I know about GitHub is basic contributions, I learned that from completing the hacktoberfest challenge by fixing typos in a bunch of repos haha. I also know the basics of Git such as how to push and commit to a repo/create a repo. I'd really like to avoid taking an entire course on git/open source but if I gotta do it, I gotta do it.

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A fork on Github is no fork

Programming - Fri, 03/16/2018 - 08:47
Categories: Programming

C++ variable initialization and assignment difference

Learn Programming - Fri, 03/16/2018 - 08:43

So, the book I read says that when you initialize a value i.e (int num01 = 1;) you clear the "memory box" first and put the value in. What exactly happens when you assign a new value? i.e: ( int num01 = 1; num01 = 3; )

submitted by /u/Kuzenet
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