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6-01-2014, 04:50

Lynda - Foundations of Programming (3 courses)

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Lynda - Foundations of Programming (3 courses)

Foundations of Programming (3 courses)

English | mp4 | H264 960x540 | AAC 2 ch | 3 GB


Foundations of Programming: Databases

Topics include:

What is a database?

Why do you need a database?

Choosing primary keys

Identifying columns and selecting data types

Defining relationships: one-to-one, one-to-many, and many-to-many

Understanding normalization

Creating queries to create, insert, update, and delete data

Understanding indexing and stored procedures

Exploring your database options

Foundations of Programming: Fundamentals

This course provides the core knowledge to begin programming in any language. Simon Allardice uses javascript to explore the core syntax of a programming language, and shows how to write and execute your first application and understand what's going on under the hood. The course covers creating small programs to explore conditions, loops, variables, and expressions; working with different kinds of data and seeing how they affect memory; writing modular code; and how to debug, all using different approaches to constructing software applications.

Finally, the course compares how code is written in several different languages, the libraries and frameworks that have grown around them, and the reasons to choose each one.

Topics include:

Writing source code

Understanding compiled and interpreted languages

Requesting input

Working with numbers, characters, strings, and operators

Writing conditional code

Making the code modular

Writing loops

Finding patterns in strings

Working with arrays and collections

Adopting a programming style

Reading and writing to various locations


Managing memory usage

Learning about other languages

Foundations of Programming: Object-Oriented Design

Most modern programming languages, such as Java, C#, Ruby, and Python, are object-oriented languages, which help group individual bits of code into a complex and coherent application. However, object-orientation itself is not a language; it's simply a set of ideas and concepts.

Topics include:

Why use object-oriented design (OOD)?

Pinpointing use cases, actors, and scenarios

Identifying class responsibilities and relationships

Creating class diagrams

Using abstract classes

Working with inheritance

Creating advanced UML diagrams

Understanding object-oriented design principles


Lynda - Foundations of Programming (3 courses)

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