Development Architecture blog is designed for developers who have some troubles in their code.
This blog will be mainly on web development, though many of it's posts can be used also on software design.
I wish you nothing but the best,
Online Mail Order Business
Model the data processing that might take place in an
on-line mail order business. Assume that consumers can order and pay
Protecting personal data can be overwhelming, but it is not impossible. There are highly secure tools both online and offline to protect personal data. Shielding personal data can be logical, highly secure as well as inexpensive. Protecting Personal Data Offline Physically lock your financial records and personal documents in a safe place in your home. Purchase an inexpensive fire-proof safe that can be stored in a secure closet, built in your floor or wall. A good fireproof safe costs from $100 to $3000 (Sears, 2013). Protect your wallet and or purse in a desk drawer at work. Limit what you carry when you go out. Never keep your social security card in your wallet; lock it up. When filling out forms in the workplace, the doctor’s office, or your child’s school ask how your information will be safeguarded. If you do not have to fill out every little detail of your life, leave that portion blank. Ask for the consequences of not providing specific information. Shr
Behavior Driven Development, Test Driven Development, and Everything Between What is TDD (Test Driven Development) Test Driven Development was introduced by Kent Beck, in 2003. This followed the concepts of Extreme Programming, introduced in 1999 with a development experiment done by both IBM and Microsoft. The purpose of the Test Driven Development is to make sure code is clear, tested, and as redundant as possible, by making sure the tests are written first, and code is being added to "fill the blanks". Every code iteration needs to pass all tests (may those be unit tests, integration tests, data integrity tests, or UI tests). Writing the tests first allow us to see what fails, how, and allow us to visualize the structure of our code, by making sure each test is performed to test a specific, extremely defined sub-section of a feature. Let's assume a "BasicMaths" class, to perform simple mathematics operations. [TestClass] public class Uni