You want an happy, successful professional life as much as I want, don't you? I've collected a set of valuable principles that shaped the decisions in my own career. I liked them too much, I hope you like them too.
Sony, eBay, ACM, iyzico programming, since 2001 with love culture cultivator, with teams for years speakerdeck.com/lemiorhan this one are right there! I am an active programmer I am usually in that mood the others happen when I run out of coffee mainly on backend side
do the best professionals do in your profession to be the best? write down 10 things they do better than the majority you should write it down all, push yourself think about the best colleagues you have ever worked closely
are the things best professionals do but you don't do? what are your weaknesses and strengths ? What do people think about you and the way you work ? do you really know yourself ? your limits, your principles ?
and improve your skills while using latest technologies with a inspiring purpose welcome to the real world you really think changing job at every 4 months is good ? what can we do to improve our professional life while trying to survive ?
masturbator social media self-marketer over-over-con f i dent having bad references bad professional background fanatic, zealot lonely cowboy egoist, self-centered negative-thinker rude, jerk, disrespectful be a doer get the things done never be "the consultant" in your team show what you can do by doing it
know you're wrong... No one will be perfect. What we do, build, deploy will have weaknesses. As individuals, we will fail at understanding, communicating, focusing. The important question is not "why do we fail?", it is "how fast can we know when we failed?". - Liz Keogh
care for the system as a whole, rather than just individuals caring for their own part. We should cultivate the habit of getting things done and making code smart. 99 Things Every Developer Should Know, section by Robert C. Martin that can only happen when the pressure of neighbourhoods exists
language You do not know, think, do, analyze, resolve better than everyone else. Listen and ask questions till you fully understand, then propose solutions. Pragmatic Programmer, by Andrew Hunt and David Thomas
but is more like a series of plateaus followed by a little bit of progress. The plateau is the longest part of the whole journey - This is where you practice the usual stuff repeatedly without seeing results for a while. Mastery, by George Leonard
will never find time, create it Take responsibility for yourself and your actions in terms of your career advancement, your learning and education, your project, and your day-to-day work. As Martin Fowler says, “you can change your organization or change your organization.” The Software Craftsman, by Sandro Mancuso