I have gotten so many replies and messages since my last post in this thread, that I can't answer them all individually. Previous topic:
It has been shared on multiple subreddits so I have no idea where to even post this. But I'd like to come up with a follow-up thread with some more information. The internet is the most powerful tool that mankind has ever invented. You have the ability to reach thousands, millions and even billions of people with just a computer and some internet access.
If you're on this subreddit, chances are you're already playing Tibia and you already have a computer and internet access. It doesn't need to be the best internet, but as long as websites will load (eventually) you are good to go.
In this topic I will go more in-depth on web development and software engineering. If you have a very slow internet connection, you may want to look into web development instead of software development. An application/software is much heavier (larger file size) than a website. And most developer jobs require that you send and download files, back and forth, between you and your company's server. So if you feel like your internet is too slow to send a lot of files - do not worry! There are plenty of jobs.
First, I will go through some more details on how to learn web development and software development. After that, I will list a few other kinds of jobs that you can do remotely. These types of jobs can be done from anywhere in the world as long as you have internet access.
Part 1: Some languages you should learn
What is web development? Well, it can be a lot of things. You perhaps make websites for shops/restaurants/hair dressers/dentists, or you work for a big company and work on their web application, like Outlook, Discord or Spotify (which can all be accessed via a browser: their web app). You can also work with design and user experience, instead of programming. Being a web developer can mean so many different things, it's impossible to name them all. But most web developers are just developers: they program. They make websites, and they either sell the websites to companies (as a consultant) or you work full/part-time for a company.
I can not provide in-depth information about every single thing, but I can give you some pointers. The very basics any web developer should know is this:
HTML (HyperText Markup Language) - it's what almost all websites use as a foundation. This is not a programming language, but it is a markup language. If you want to build websites, you pretty much have to know this language. Don't worry though, it is easy. Not so much to learn. You can learn all about it in a few weeks.
CSS (Cascading Style Sheets) - it's what will add colors and shapes to your website. If you want to focus more on design (also known as front end development) then this is where you want to gain a lot of knowledge.
Python - A very simple language to learn. This language is very often the first programming language that developers start using. You can use it for a lot of things. This language is used in the back of a lot of websites. Google has been using Python for years and still is. It's great for web scraping and making web requests. If you want a language to practice your algorithms, then this language is awesome.
PHP - This used to be a very popular language, but not so much these days. However, it is very good to know how this works because it's very simple to learn and also very functional in some cases. If you want to transmit or withdraw information from a database to your website, then this (in combination with SQL) is a great way to do so. Whenever you make a login system or a contact form, the data must be sent somehow to a recipient or a database. PHP will help you do that. It is a server-side language, which means it will run in the back of the website.
SQL - To be able to communicate with databases (for example: save data, update data, or insert data) you can use different languages for that. But SQL is probably the most widely used language for this. It is basically just a bunch of commands that you tell your website or app to do. If you have a web shop for example, you will need a database to store all your product information in. You can for example use MySQL as your database and then use the SQL language to extract data from your database and publish it as a list of products on your website.
Java - This is pretty much 90% identical to C# as I wrote above. Widely used, relatively easy to learn the basics and there's plenty of jobs. If you like making android apps, this language is for you.
Part 2: Technologies and useful tools
To become a web developer you will need a few tools. You need a text editor, a FTP client, a SSH client and some other things. Also a good browser.
Text editor: Visual Studio Code, Atom, Sublime Text, Brackets - There are many different text editors but at the moment, I highly recommend Visual Studio Code. It has so many built-in features it's honestly the only thing you may need.Don't forget to install Notepad++ as well - this very basic editor is so handy when you just quickly need to edit some files.
File archiving: WinRar, 7-Zip - You need some way of archiving projects and send it to your customer or employer. These are basic tools anyone should use. I personally use Winrar.
FTP (File Transfer Protocol): FileZilla - This tool will allow you to connect to your website's file manager and upload your files to it. There are many tools for connecting to an FTP server but this is the most popular one, it's simple and it works great.
VPS (Virtual Private Server): Amazon Web Services, Google Cloud - If you want to practice building web applications or want to host your own website as a fun project, it's great to use a VPS for that. Both Amazon and Google offers 365 days of free VPS usage. All you need is a credit card. However, they will not charge you, as long as you stay below the free tier limit. A VPS is basically a remote computer that you can connect to. I highly recommend that, if you have a slow internet connection. Those VPS-servers (by Amazon and Google) usually have 500mbit/s internet speed, which is faster than most countries in the world. You simply connect to them via Remote Desktop, or by SSH. Depending on what type of server you are using (Windows or Linux).
SSH (Secure Shell): Solar-PuTTY, PuTTY - If you for example have a web server where you store applications and files, a great way to connect to it is by using SSH. PuTTY is pretty much the standard when it comes to SSH clients. But I really love the version created by SolarWinds. When you download that one, do not enter your personal details. Their sales people will call you and haunt you! Haha.
File Searching: Agent Ransack - When you have many files and try to locate a specific document or file, you may want to use something like Agent Ransack. Much faster than the traditional search feature in Windows and it is much more accurate.
IDE / Code Editor: Visual Studio - Great tool to use when you want to create applications in C# for example. Do not confuse this with Visual Studio Code. These are two very different tools. This tool (Visual Studio) is more designed for Windows applications. Not just websites. I only recommend getting it if you plan to make programs for Windows.
Web host & domain: NameCheap, Epik, SiteGround - If you develop websites on your own, or maybe want to create a portfolio website, you will need a domain name and web hosting. I have personally used all of these 3 and they are very cheap. NameCheap has some of the cheapest domains and great web hosting for a low price. Their support is also great. Same with SiteGround. And if you want to buy a domain anonymously (with Bitcoin for example), then you can use Epik. Low prices and great customer service on all these 3 websites.
Web Browser: Mozilla Firefox, Microsoft Edge Insider, Google Chrome - You need one of the latest web browsers to create websites these days. Since I prefer privacy over functionality, I've always loved Firefox. But recently, Microsoft has been improving its new version of Edge a lot (based on Chromium) and it's also very popular. If you want all your personal details to be saved and have good tools for web development, then use Google Chrome. Don't forget to utilize the built-in developer tools. You can access it in any of these browsers by pressing F12.
Other things you may want to look into:
Web services, SSL certificates, Search Engine Optimization, Databases, API, Algorithms, Data Structures
Part 3: Learning platforms
If you want to learn in-depth about algorithms, data structures and more. Then you can take a look at the curriculum of the top-tier universities of USA. Such as: UC Berkeley, Harvard and MIT. These courses are very hard and are specifically for people who want to become experts in software engineering. You can enroll some of them for free, like the one on Harvard. And by having a such diploma (which costs $90 extra) can get you a lot of job opportunities. You can enroll those courses if you want, but it can have a fee. But just take a look at what they are studying and try do their exercises, that is 100% free. Get the knowledge. It's mostly on video too! These course below are the very same courses that many of the engineers at Facebook, Google, Amazon, Apple, Netflix, Uber, AirBnb, Twitter, LinkedIn, Microsoft, etc. has taken. It's what majority of people in Silicon Valley studied. And it's among the best classes that you can take. These course are held by some of the world's best professors in IT.
UC Berkeley: CS 61a & CS 61b:
Video playlist here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0_LryzvBxFw&list=PL6BsET-8jgYVAaK0jGVTWr9R5g7kSMQ8i
Harvard University: CS50 (free enrollment --- 90$ to get a certificate).
MIT (Massachusetts Institute of Technology): 6.006
Held by Erik Demaine. One of the best - if not THE best - professor at MIT. Just look at this resume. It's almost 50 pages long! https://erikdemaine.org/cv.pdf
Part 4: Finding jobs
Facebook groups for web developers, freelancing, remote work, etc.
Portfolio / Code Sharing / Source Control:
Part 5: Other types of jobs you can work with (remotely) - with/without coding experience
SEO (Search Engine Optimization)
Translations (Spanish/Portuguese, etc.)
Affiliate Marketing (look into Clickbank.com - and use Facebook Ads to promote products)
Design (web design, photo design, etc.)
Copywriting (write sales letters for companies)
Database manager (monitor and administrate a company's database)
YouTube - make YouTube videos to gain views. Views = Money.
Dropshipping (use Shopify.com for example) and sell products in a webshop. Benefit with dropshipping is that you don't personally store the products.
more...? Banking, economics, etc.
You can find information about all of the things I have mentioned by using YouTube or Google search.
Hope it helps.
And I hope that in 1 year, there will be at least some new web developers in Brazil, Venezuela and other countries in South America.
submitted by abbelrus to Pikabu [link] [comments]
Подборка временно бесплатных курсов Udemy.122 шт. Промокоды, вшиты в ссылки.Все курсы на английском.
13. iOS 12 Chat Application Like WhatsApp And Viber
14. iOS App Grocery List (Swift 3.1, iOS10.3) From 0 To AppStore
iOS12 Bootcamp From Beginner To Professional iOS Developer
Источник: Телеграм-канал WScoupon
This is a tutorial/AMA on how you can be running a full node, in the AWS cloud, for very low cost or even free.submitted by xtal_00 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]
I used to run a node on my local network but there is a problem with this; your public IP is broadcast, and then it gets associated with Bitcoin. Node owners are likely to own Bitcoin, and this raises your personal threat profile, validated against my IDS/IPS logs.
Run a VPN? Many VPNs are automatically blocked, or sketchy. Tor is also blocked on a large portion of the internet. Neither provide you with a real static IP, and that helps out the network.
There is a easy solution to this; run a node on the AWS free tier, and use an elastic IP so you have a static address. Bandwidth is free in, and low cost out, and you can control how much of that you use easily, and control your spent. The problem is that Amazon charges a LOT for online storage and even with a 1MB blocksize, the blockchain is very large and growing steadily! We mitigate this by using a VPN back to your network, where you can store the blockchain on a SMB share.
It is not complicated to do, but there are very many moving pieces to keep track of and configure. In order to fully trust your node, the best way is to build it from scratch. This is my goal in walking you through the process.
There are lots of ways to accomplish this same task; I only want to present one that works, and you can go from there. Once you have access to the blockchain in the cloud for reasonable prices, you can also look at things like the Lightning Network.
This article makes four major assumptions:
With that, on with the show!
First: Head on over to https://aws.amazon.com/ and make yourself an account.
Once you've set up you'll need to start the process of creating a virtual machine on AWS. Look for this graphic and click on it:
Start by launching a new machine
Follow the rabbit hole, and you'll be looking to create a plain jane Amazon AMI Linux instance. It looks like this:
Pick the basic AMI instance
Keep in mind you want to pick the x86 version, which is the default.
Continue clicking, you'll want to select the t2.micro instance that is eligible for the free tier for new accounts.
Pick the free tier. You can also upgrade to the smaller tier for more ram, but the micro works for now.
Now, you're going to need a way to connect to your soon-to-be-created node in the cloud. Amazon uses SSH keys to do this, so the next step means you're going to make some. You need to save this file, as if you lose it, you won't be able to access your node anymore. Much like your wallet private keys!
Beware losing your keys!
If you've made it this far, you're almost launched!
Now we need to convert the key to a format that we can use to connect to the instance from Windows. I recommend using Putty! https://www.putty.org/ if you don't have it already; if you're on OSX or Linux, you likely have what you need already.
Follow the guide here to get connected: https://docs.aws.amazon.com/AWSEC2/latest/UserGuide/putty.html
Next you'll need to set up a opening in the firewall if you want incoming connections. This is done by adding to the security group in the "Network and Security" section; edit it to look like this:
Change the inbound security rules for the instance to accept incoming connections on 8333.
The hard part is over!
Optional: Configuring a static IP. Amazon calls their implementation "elastic" IPs, but it's really a static IP that you can move around between instances very easily. It will ensure your public address on AWS does not change; it isn't required, but it is better if you intend on allowing outgoing connections.
Go back to the main dashboard display.
In "Network and Security", click on "Elastic IPs".
Select Allocate New Address (blue button on top) and then select it in the table. In actions, you will see "Associate Address". Select this then assign the address to the instance you have previously configured. Done!
Next up: Log into your machine, and immediately update everything. Use the IP provided by Amazon, or the Elastic IP if you assigned one to the instance in the last step.
type: "sudo yum update"
Now, let's get the VPN configured.
First step is to install OpenVPN. We need to install the extended package library to do this.
type: "sudo amazon-linux-extras install epel"
type: "sudo yum-config-manager --enable epel"
Now you can install OpenVPN.
type: "sudo yum install openvpn"
You will need your credential file from OpenVPN; it's a file you generate that will have a .ovpn extension. But you're going to need to upload it to the instance. You can do this through the scp command on OSX or Linux, but if you're on Windows, you'll need another utility. Get WinSCP here: https://winscp.net/eng/download.php
But we'll have to tell it where your key file is so you can login. Select "New Session", then use the same IP and username as you did to connect before. We'll need to tell it about the key file though! Select the "Advanced" tab then under the SSH section, click on "Authentication" and then select your private key file you generated in the tutorial above.
Connect and upload the .ovpn file that you generated when you added a user for the VPN. This step depends on your OpenVPN configuration - ask below if you have problems.
Next, let's verify we can connect to the VPN!
type: "openvpn --config my-configuration-file-made-by-openvpn.ovpn &"
You will be prompted for a password if you configured one.
Verify operation by pinging your LAN router, e.g.
type: "ping 192.168.2.1" or the address of the SMB server where you shared the information.
Allllrighty! Next up is getting connected to your blockchain. Create a directory where the data directory will be mounted.
type: "mkdir blockchain"
We need to install samba and some utilities to get things mounted.
type: "sudo yum install samba"
type: "sudo yum install cifs-utils"
Now let's mount the folder:
type: "sudo mount -t cifs //192.168.2.100/Bitcoin ./blockchain -o user=bitcoin,vers=2.0,uid=ec2-user,gid=ec2 user,file_mode=0777,dir_mode=0777"
Where " //192.168.2.100/Bitcoin" is the address of the SMB server and share where you put the data directory from your initial sync. If you didn't, and just want to sync everything from AWS, then make sure it's a folder where your user has access. In this case, I'm assuming you've made a SMB user with the name "Bitcoin". The command will prompt you for the password to access the share. The other bits ensure you can have read and write access to the share once it's mounted in AWS.
Now we're ready for some Bitcoin! Props to the tutorial here: https://hackernoon.com/a-complete-beginners-guide-to-installing-a-bitcoin-full-node-on-linux-2018-edition-cb8e384479ea
But I'll summarize for you:
Download and then re-upload with WinSCP, or download directly to your instance with wget, the most current Bitcoin core. In this case, it's bitcoin-0.18.0-i686-pc-linux-gnu.tar.gz downloaded from https://bitcoin.org/en/bitcoin-core/.
Let's verify it hasn't been tampered with once you have it uploaded to the terminal:
type: "sha256sum bitcoin-0.18.0-i686-pc-linux-gnu.tar.gz"
Then compare that with the hash value that's listed in the SHA256SUMS.asc file on bitcoin.org. In this case, "36ce9ffb375f6ee280df5a86e61038e3c475ab9dee34f6f89ea82b65a264183b" all matches up, so we know nobody has done anything evil or nefarious to the file.
Unzip the file:
type: "tar zxvf bitcoin-0.18.0-i686-pc-linux-gnu.tar.gz"
There is a warning about a symbolic link; everything seems to work OK regardless, but if anyone knows what or how to fix, please comment.
We'll need to get some missing libraries before we can run it; these aren't in the basic AMI instance.
type: "sudo yum install glibc.i686"
type: "yum install libgcc_s.so.1"
FINALLY! We are ready to launch the program. Go to the "bin" directory inside where you unzipped the Bitcoin Core tarball. (e.g. /home/ec2-useblockchain/bitcoin-0.18.0/bin)
You will see the program either start to sync and download, or start to read the existing blockchain file that you put in the share from before.
There are a couple extra steps to have it automatically start on reboot, but let's see if anyone gets this far first. I use the "screen" program to do this, but there's also a daemon mode, and some other functionality that is discussed in the hackernoon tutorial.
The primary cost will be outgoing bandwidth. AWS charges $0.10/GB beyond 15GB; You can limit the outgoing bandwidth easily according to your budget: https://bitcoin.org/en/full-node#reduce-traffic
Hope this encourages people to try running a free, or very low cost, cloud node, with a substantially reduced threat profile.
submitted by Freetokenairdrop to btc [link] [comments]
Step 1 — Creating a Bitcoin Portfolio
First, it is necessary to create your wallet , which will generate your reception address (the equivalent of a bank account that belongs to you).
Thanks to this receiving address, you will be able to receive transactions in your wallet.
The Coinomiwallet is one of the easiest to use , available on Android, iOS, Windows, MacOS and Linux.
You are free to use any other wallet: Samurai Wallet , Spot , Electrum … Make sure that the wallet you choose is recognized and trusted because hacks , phishing and scams are commonplace in the world cryptocurrencies.
Download the application .
Once installed, click on “Create new wallet”.
The wallet will generate you your recovery phrase (or “Seed”, which is the private key of your wallet) which is most often a suite of 24 words.
Write down your recovery phrase by hand on a sheet of paper and keep it in a safe place (be careful to keep it private, anyone who owns this sentence becomes the owner of your funds).
Confirm to the wallet that you have correctly noted the recovery phrase and choose a password .
2nd step — Create your QR code visual
From your wallet, you need to generate your QR code of the receiving address .
Go to “Bitcoin BTC” in the wallet.
Click “Receive” (if indicated, choose a reception address “Compatibility” rather than “Default” or “Legacy”).
Bitcoin receive address example1F4bwjr74bmcXwRu53Jh27JRRCWHHd4yrz
You can now retrieve the QR code with a screenshot and save the receiving address .
To put this QR code on your works, there are 2 methods; a very simple and accessible to all (printing on paper and collage) and the second is a little more complicated (cutting stencil) but more durable:
Download this template and add your QR code and receiving address (as above). Check that the address shown corresponds to the QR code by scanning it with a smartphone.
Optional: It is recommended to add your website (or social networks) to allow people to validate that this is your Bitcoin address (and not that of a person posing as you). Of course, this same Bitcoin receiving address must appear on the front page of your site (and in your social networks profile) to allow donors to verify that the funds will be received by you.
Once the sheet is printed, you can paste it on your next street artwork. Prefer flat and smooth surfaces for better adhesion of the poster. We must make sure that it fits in with the signature of the work so that we understand that the gifts are for you.
- The second method is to create a QR code stencil and use a spray bomb to put it in your work.
There are 2 possible cutting techniques: A manual technique that requires some basic DIY. The second technique is to prepare the visual Photoshop and Illustator then to call a provider who will cut the stencil for you.
1st technique — Manual: To make yourself the stencil, you will need a rigid sheet, a cutting support, a cutting scalpel, Masking Tape, a black felt pen, a clamp and a thin square grid.
To make the QR code stencil by hand, see this tutorial .
Once the stencil of QR code is made, make a stencil with the mention “Donate Bitcoin” and add it to the first stencil to understand that this is your Bitcoin reception address. You can write it yourself or use this template (below) that you can print and overlay your rigid sheet.
Once your stencil is ready (“Donate Bitcoin” + QR code), you can put it on your next work with a black paint spray. Prefer flat, smooth and clear surfaces for a better readability of the QR code. We must make sure that the stencil is integrated into the signature of the work to understand that the gifts are for you.
2nd technique — Stencil cutting by a provider: To create a QR code stencil, it is imperative that all the background of the visual is connected to allow cutting of the stencil, for this, it is necessary to go to a site that generates QR compatible stencil code like qrcode-zebra.com
Once on the site, choose the “Text” tab and paste your Bitcoin receipt address and click on “Generate QR code”. Your QR code will appear, but the design will not be the right one. There are a few changes to make. In the “Choose patterns” tab on the left, click on the first pattern (which looks like a square grid), then in “Choose eyes”, click on the first box (the basic square “eyes”). Then, in “Set colors”, choose the color black.
Optional: if you wish to add your logo or signature, you can add it in “Add logo”. The file should be as simple as possible, in black with transparent background that connects (compatible with a stencil cut).
Now that the QR code is ready, you can retrieve it with a screenshot or click on “Dowload PNG” and give your email address to receive the QR code as a PNG file.
Then, on Photoshop, it is necessary to couple the grid of your QR code with this model so that the mention “Donations in Bitcoin” and the 3 “Eyes” square of the QR are compatible for a stencil cut. Use overlapping layers and erase old “eyes”.
Finally, download this special stencil typography and use it to enter your Bitcoin receipt address used on your QR code. Check that the address shown corresponds to the QR code by scanning it with a smartphone.
It is strongly recommended to also add your website (or social networks) to allow people to validate that this is your Bitcoin address (and not that of a person posing as you). Of course, this same Bitcoin receiving address must appear on the front page of your site (and in your social networks profile) to allow donors to verify that the funds will be received by you.
Once the visual is ready and fully compatible for stencil cutting, you can vectorize it in Illustrator and save it in EPS or AI format.
Last step, send this file to a provider who makes stencil cutting.
It’s up to you to choose the provider that best suits your location, price and time. Choose a format that suits your job. For large frescoes, larger formats (A2) are preferable, and for smaller works, smaller sizes (A4).
Once you receive the stencil, you can affix it to your next work with a black paint spray. Prefer flat, smooth and clear surfaces for a better readability of the QR code. We must make sure that it fits in with the signature of the work so that we understand that the gifts are for you.
3 — Last step, communicate.
Let all those who follow your work know that they can now support you financially by sending you Bitcoin donations on your Street Art works. You can use the means you have available, your contacts, your website, your social networks …
To help beginners, here is a tutorial that explains how to buy Bitcoin.
To track the transactions you receive, you can open your wallet regularly to see your balance.
To receive a notification when you receive a donation, you can use your Wallet to track transactions at an address of your choice.
The public can also see your balance received on your address thanks to blockchain explorers.
Here is the balance of a donation address: 3Pboy9ucGEdQUHNu2rrC6RGq4jouRc4Grb
If you receive a lot of donations, it is a good opportunity to communicate on the amount received.
Good luck and good creation!
Why use Bitcoin?
The money you receive is 100% in your possession because you are the sole owner of your private key (recovery phrase, or “Seed”), unlike other centralized means of payment (Banks, Paypal, Ulule, Patreon. ..), Bitcoin happens totally of intermediary of confidence.
How do I use Bitcoin?
Thanks to your wallet you create a private key and a public address. The private key (recovery phrase, or “Seed”) is a bit like the key to your digital vault that you need to keep only for yourself. The public address is your RIB to receive transactions, you can share it publicly without problem.
How do I exchange my bitcoins for USD?
You can at any time send your bitcoins on an exchange online ( Coinbase …) to convert them into currency (Euro, Dollar …). You need to create an account on one of these exchange exchanges, convert your funds into the desired currency and then make a transfer to your bank account.
A faster solution may be to use a centralized service provider that offers a Bitcoin wallet connected to a credit card to spend your bitcoins directly ( Wirex , Coinbase …).
This article is not sponsored by the portfolios and companies mentioned.
You can tip me here !
Btc adress :1F4bwjr74bmcXwRu53Jh27JRRCWHHd4yrz
Have a nice day and many donations ;)
From ; https://medium.com/@freetokencryptobounty/tutorial-how-to-receive-bitcoin-donations-on-your-street-art-works-22e05dd06889
Thanks to https://www.pboy-art.com
|Course Name||Start Date||Length (in weeks)||Provider||Rating|
|BJC.1x: The Beauty and Joy of Computing, Part 1||8th Sep, 2015||NA||edX||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Data Analysis and Statistical Inference||14th Sep, 2015||10||Coursera||★★★★★ (22 reviews)|
|Usable Security||14th Sep, 2015||6||Coursera||★★★★☆ (3 reviews)|
|Programming and the Web for Beginners||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Ruby on Rails: An Introduction||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Introduction to HTML5||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Getting Started with Python||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|DEV208x: Introduction to jQuery||15th Sep, 2015||3||edX||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Louv1.1x: Paradigms of Computer Programming – Fundamentals||21st Sep, 2015||5||edX||☆☆☆☆☆|
|CAMS.2x: Computing: Art, Magic, Science||22nd Sep, 2015||7||edX||☆☆☆☆☆|
|CODAPPS: Coding mobile apps for entrepreneurs||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Intro to Computer Science||Self paced||12||Udacity||★★★★★ (47 reviews)|
|Intro to Java Programming||Self paced||16||Udacity||★★★☆☆ (10 reviews)|
|Mobile Web Development||Self paced||6||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|DB: Introduction to Databases||Self paced||11||Stanford OpenEdx||★★★★★ (5 reviews)|
|Make Your Own 2048||Self paced||NA||Udacity||★★★★☆ (3 reviews)|
|Programming Foundations with Python||Self paced||6||Udacity||★★★★☆ (2 reviews)|
|Intro to HTML and CSS||Self paced||3||Udacity||★★★★☆ (10 reviews)|
|How to Use Git and GitHub||Self paced||3||Udacity||★★★★★ (15 reviews)|
|CS50x: Introduction to Computer Science||Self paced||NA||edX||★★★★★ (33 reviews)|
|Intro to Relational Databases||Self paced||4||Udacity||★★★☆☆ (1 review)|
|Networking: Introduction to Computer Networking||Self paced||11||Stanford OpenEdx||★★★★★ (5 reviews)|
|CS101: Computer Science 101||Self paced||6||Stanford OpenEdx||★★★☆☆ (5 reviews)|
|CS002x: Programming in Scratch||Self paced||6||edX||★★★★☆ (3 reviews)|
|CS001x: MyCS: Computer Science for Beginners||Self paced||6||edX||★★★☆☆ (1 review)|
|DEV203x: Introduction to Bootstrap – A Tutorial||Self paced||3||edX||★★☆☆☆ (5 reviews)|
|LFS101x.2: Introduction to Linux||Self paced||8||edX||★★★★☆ (16 reviews)|
|CS005x: CS For All: Introduction to Computer Science and Python Programming||Self paced||14||edX||★★★★★ (2 reviews)|
|CS101.1x: Introduction to Computer Programming, Part 1||Self paced||9||edX||★★☆☆☆ (9 reviews)|
|COMP102.1x: Introduction to Java Programming – Part 1||Self paced||5||edX||★★★★☆ (3 reviews)|
|Learn Swift Programming Syntax||Self paced||3||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Linux Command Line Basics||Self paced||1||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Computer Science 101||Self paced||NA||Coursera||★★★★☆ (11 reviews)|
|Course Name||Start Date||Length (in weeks)||Provider||Rating|
|EX101x: Data Analysis: Take It to the MAX()||1st Sep, 2015||8||edX||★★★☆☆ (10 reviews)|
|Python Data Structures||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Programming Mobile Applications for Android Handheld Systems: Part 1||2nd Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★★☆ (27 reviews)|
|Programming Mobile Applications for Android Handheld Systems: Part 2||2nd Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★★★ (7 reviews)|
|Algorithms, Part I||4th Sep, 2015||6||Coursera||★★★★☆ (24 reviews)|
|Algorithmic Thinking (Part 1)||5th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★☆☆ (3 reviews)|
|Statistical Inference||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★☆☆☆ (9 reviews)|
|Regression Models||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★☆☆ (8 reviews)|
|Practical Machine Learning||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★☆☆ (10 reviews)|
|Developing Data Products||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★★☆ (4 reviews)|
|Introduction to Genomic Technologies||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★☆☆ (6 reviews)|
|Bioconductor for Genomic Data Science||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Python for Genomic Data Science||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★★☆ (4 reviews)|
|Statistics for Genomic Data Science||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Concepts in Game Development||7th Sep, 2015||4||Open2Study||★★★★☆ (14 reviews)|
|The Data Scientist’s Toolbox||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★☆☆ (79 reviews)|
|R Programming||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★☆☆ (128 reviews)|
|Getting and Cleaning Data||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★☆☆ (23 reviews)|
|Exploratory Data Analysis||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★★☆ (13 reviews)|
|Reproducible Research||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★★☆ (10 reviews)|
|SPD2x: Systematic Program Design - Part 2: Arbitrary Sized Data||8th Sep, 2015||5||edX||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Analysis of Algorithms||11th Sep, 2015||6||Coursera||★★★★☆ (1 review)|
|Automata||12th Sep, 2015||6||Coursera||★★★★☆ (7 reviews)|
|Mining Massive Datasets||12th Sep, 2015||7||Coursera||★★★★★ (6 reviews)|
|Software Security||14th Sep, 2015||6||Coursera||★★★★★ (11 reviews)|
|Cryptography||14th Sep, 2015||7||Coursera||★★★★★ (4 reviews)|
|Introduction To Swift Programming||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Foundations of Objective-C App Development||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Database Management Essentials||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Introduction to Big Data||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Data Management and Visualization||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Introduction to Software Product Management||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Object Oriented Programming in Java||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Design of Computer Programs||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★★☆ (9 reviews)|
|Web Development||Self paced||12||Udacity||★★★★★ (16 reviews)|
|Programming Languages||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★☆☆ (7 reviews)|
|Intro to Algorithms||Self paced||16||Udacity||★☆☆☆☆ (1 review)|
|Software Testing||Self paced||4||Udacity||★★★★☆ (5 reviews)|
|Software Debugging||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★★☆ (2 reviews)|
|Intro to Theoretical Computer Science||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★★★ (1 review)|
|Intro to Artificial Intelligence||Self paced||16||Udacity||★★★★☆ (4 reviews)|
|HTML5 Game Development||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★☆☆ (4 reviews)|
|Learning from Data (Introductory Machine Learning course)||Self paced||10||Others||★★★★☆ (2 reviews)|
|Intro to Hadoop and MapReduce||Self paced||4||Udacity||★★★★☆ (8 reviews)|
|CS 8802, Artificial Intelligence for Robotics: Programming a Robotic Car||Self paced||NA||Udacity||★★★★★ (1 review)|
|Intro to Data Science||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★★☆ (7 reviews)|
|Data Wrangling with MongoDB||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★★☆ (3 reviews)|
|Data Analysis with R||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★★★ (11 reviews)|
|Parallel Programming Concepts||Self paced||NA||openHPI||★★★★☆ (3 reviews)|
|Website Performance Optimization||Self paced||1||Udacity||★★★★☆ (2 reviews)|
|UX Design for Mobile Developers||Self paced||6||Udacity||★★★★☆ (1 review)|
|Developing Scalable Apps in Java||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★★☆ (1 review)|
|Developing Android Apps||Self paced||10||Udacity||★★★★★ (2 reviews)|
|Software Development Process||Self paced||12||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Computer Networking||Self paced||12||Udacity||★★★★★ (2 reviews)|
|Practical Numerical Methods with Python||Self paced||17||Others||★★★★★ (2 reviews)|
|Intro to AJAX||Self paced||2||Udacity||★★★★★ (1 review)|
|Data Visualization and D3.js||Self paced||7||Udacity||★★★☆☆ (1 review)|
|HTML5 Canvas||Self paced||2||Udacity||★★★★☆ (2 reviews)|
|Intro to iOS App Development with Swift||Self paced||4||Udacity||★★★★★ (4 reviews)|
|Intro to jQuery||Self paced||NA||Udacity||★★★★☆ (2 reviews)|
|Intro to Machine Learning||Self paced||10||Udacity||★★★★☆ (5 reviews)|
|Full Stack Foundations||Self paced||3||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Responsive Web Design Fundamentals||Self paced||2||Udacity||★★★★☆ (3 reviews)|
|Health Informatics in the Cloud||Self paced||5||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|UIKit Fundamentals||Self paced||8||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|LPL: Language, Proof and Logic||Self paced||15||Stanford OpenEdx||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Responsive Images||Self paced||2||Udacity||★★★★☆ (2 reviews)|
|Machine Learning||Self paced||NA||Coursera||★★★★★ (100 reviews)|
|iOS Networking with Swift||Self paced||12||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Authentication & Authorization: OAuth||Self paced||2||Udacity||★★★★☆ (2 reviews)|
|Browser Rendering Optimization||Self paced||4||Udacity||★★★★☆ (1 review)|
|Developing Scalable Apps in Python||Self paced||6||Udacity||★★★★☆ (1 review)|
|iOS Persistence and Core Data||Self paced||8||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|How to Make an iOS App||Self paced||12||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Android Performance||Self paced||4||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Android Development for Beginners||Self paced||4||Udacity||★★★★☆ (5 reviews)|
|Advanced Android App Development||Self paced||6||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Android Design for Developers||Self paced||4||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Android Ubiquitous Computing||Self paced||4||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Google Play Services||Self paced||8||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Gradle for Android and Java||Self paced||6||Udacity||★★★★★ (1 review)|
|DEV201x: Introduction to TypeScript||Self paced||6||edX||☆☆☆☆☆|
|DEV202.1x: Building Cloud Apps with Microsoft Azure – Part 1||Self paced||4||edX||★★★☆☆ (1 review)|
|DEV204x: Programming with C#||Self paced||6||edX||★★★★☆ (5 reviews)|
|AMRx: Autonomous Mobile Robots||Self paced||NA||edX||★★★☆☆ (3 reviews)|
|Xcode Debugging||Self paced||3||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|PH525.1x: Statistics and R for the Life Sciences||Self paced||4||edX||★★★★☆ (6 reviews)|
|KIexploRx: Explore Statistics with R||Self paced||NA||edX||★★★★☆ (7 reviews)|
|Intro to DevOps||Self paced||3||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Configuring Linux Web Servers||Self paced||1||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Learn Backbone.js||Self paced||2||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Android TV and Google Cast Development||Self paced||1||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Course Name||Start Date||Length (in weeks)||Provider||Rating|
|Bitcoin and Cryptocurrency Technologies||4th Sep, 2015||7||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Genomic Data Science with Galaxy||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★☆☆☆ (4 reviews)|
|Command Line Tools for Genomic Data Science||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Algorithms for DNA Sequencing||7th Sep, 2015||4||Coursera||★★★★★ (8 reviews)|
|Hardware Security||14th Sep, 2015||6||Coursera||★★★☆☆ (6 reviews)|
|Big Data Science with the BD2K-LINCS Data Coordination and Integration Center||15th Sep, 2015||7||Coursera||★★★☆☆ (1 review)|
|Machine Learning Foundations: A Case Study Approach||Sep, 2015||NA||Coursera||☆☆☆☆☆|
|DAT203x: Data Science and Machine Learning Essentials||24th Sep, 2015||5||edX||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Machine Learning||Self paced||NA||Udacity||★★★★★ (1 review)|
|Artificial Intelligence for Robotics||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★★★ (11 reviews)|
|Applied Cryptography||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★★☆ (2 reviews)|
|Intro to Parallel Programming||Self paced||12||Udacity||★★★★☆ (2 reviews)|
|Interactive 3D Graphics||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★★★ (2 reviews)|
|Functional Hardware Verification||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★★★ (1 review)|
|Machine Learning 1—Supervised Learning||Self paced||NA||Udacity||★★★★☆ (1 review)|
|Machine Learning 2—Unsupervised Learning||Self paced||NA||Udacity||★★★★☆ (1 review)|
|Machine Learning 3—Reinforcement Learning||Self paced||4||Udacity||★★★☆☆ (2 reviews)|
|In-Memory Data Management In a Nutshell||Self paced||NA||openSAP||★★☆☆☆ (1 review)|
|Real-Time Analytics with Apache Storm||Self paced||2||Udacity||★★★★☆ (1 review)|
|Model Building and Validation||Self paced||8||Udacity||★★★☆☆ (3 reviews)|
|Advanced Operating Systems||Self paced||5||Udacity||★★★★★ (1 review)|
|High Performance Computer Architecture||Self paced||NA||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Computability, Complexity & Algorithms||Self paced||NA||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Knowledge-Based AI: Cognitive Systems||Self paced||7||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
|Introduction to Recommender Systems||Self paced||NA||Coursera||★★★★☆ (10 reviews)|
|Machine Learning||Self paced||16||Udacity||☆☆☆☆☆|
We'll provide you guys working tutorials and in return I can see the government suffer.
The smart way to cashout all your CCsOriginal price:
Because this guide is intended for noobs in first place, i'll explain this method for getting two payout days on strike and make at least $ 10k- $ 15k per setup. You will not only receive information on how to setup, but most important, why do it like I say it and not any other way.
This method will show you how to turn your cvv into Fullz to maximize your Profit.
Price on Dream Market: https://i.imgur.com/wOIy3Z7.pngOur Price: $20
it will covers the basic of most carding knowledge. Going into absolutely everything would mean having to go into ID theft and fake IDs which can be classed as 2 different categories of their own.What I’m going to cover:
A to Z on computer setup for opening Bank DropsOriginal Price:
A to Z on computer setup for opening Bank Drops. (and not only, you can use this for PayPal Fraud/Stripe/Skrill/Venmo, etc.) A to Z on how to open 4 different Brick and Mortar Bank Drops. ( And when i say A to Z i really mean it!) All resources and information on how to handle them without freezing the accounts, connecting them to Payment Processors. All resources needed to get to a cost of $11 / Bank Drop. Scan resource that will pass any verification 90% of time.
A guide for newbies, new members and moderate experienced guysOriginal Price:
A guide for newbies, new members and moderate experienced guys Some of the informations inside might blow the minds of some PRO carders around here, (as i already had the chance to do with some of the informations revealed inside) but is written so a newbie would understand it and can put it to work in 5 minutes after the last word from the guide. You will find 30 pages of pure quality information.
You will be receiving: [+] Most of my methods, knowledge, experience and tips will be disclosed to students. [+] Private guides of my authoring. [+] Advanced carding security and Stop using vip72. That's killing your carding! [+] Private Contact list and private sites and tools will be shared exclusively.
What is Amazon refunding? Basically it's simply: you order something on Amazon, you can get it refunded, 100%. Think that sounds great? Why stop there? Why not get 2, 3 of your items, AND a refund. You'll be able to after this.
How to login to Hacked PayPal Accounts Successfully 99% of the time.Original Price:
charge a CC or use a hacked PP account and transfer funds to any PayPalPrice $10
Our method allows you to charge a CC or use a hacked PP account and transfer funds to any PayPal of your choice. This is what we refer to as a "Dirty" PayPal Transfer, where your sending dirty funds directly to a PayPal, so chargeback will happen within a few days. With our method, we will show you how to semi clean or fully clean your transferred funds by moving them out of PayPal and around different payment processors, then back into PayPal. the money moves around so many processors and countries, chargeback then becomes impossible, and you have 100% clean funds to cash-out!
One of the biggest payment processors that processes payments instantlyOriginal price:
This Guide explains how to cash out both US and Worldwide CVVs using two well-known Payments Processor, Paypal and Neteller. Funds deposited into the Accounts are then Exchanged for cash, hard currency, Bitcoins or Alternative Cryptocurrencies...
One of best guides out there for newbies.Original Price :
Professional online poker carding How to cashout CCs througt online poker. Unsaturable method Very detailed and well explained tutorial.
Increasing your success rate to 98% during CC, PayPal, Bank Carding Carders are constantly looking for a new ways to avoid banks and e-commerce fraud detection systems. These security solutions are mostly relying on browser fingerprints, which is the data left by a computing device while interacting in the field of analyzing and comparing these data. Anti-Detect Browser is one of the most prominent tools allowing you create a unique fingerprint to spoof the fraud detection system. If you've been carding and it hasn't worked than it's because you haven't been using Anti-detect, the use of anti-detect is guaranteed to improve your carding, Bank account jobs and PayPal Jobs success rate.
When clicking the link you go to Satoshibox: an Old and Reliable Platform for Selling Digital Content for Bitcoin.(Guarantee that you will receive what you are paying for).It's all done in 2 Simple Steps:
My E-mail: [email protected]
Recommended UNIX and Linux books. If you wish to continue learning Unix, here is a list of good Unix and Linux books, ranging from beginners to advanced. Download. This tutorial is available for download so you can work offline. You can also copy and modify it for your own site. Please read the terms and conditions. Useful Links We will cover all three methods in this tutorial. Ubuntu Installation. As of right now there seems to only be Linux wallets out for grin, since you need a full node to run, and there are none for windows as of now. If you do not have a Linux computer, you can use a spare computer, or a virtual machine on windows. I am using VMware player (free ... Linux; About us; Posted on August 21, 2020 by Sreekanth. Blockchain Tutorial for Beginners: Learn Blockchain Technology. What is Blockchain? Blockchain can be defined as a sequence of blocks that contain information. The technique is meant to timestamp digital documents in order that it isn’t possible to backdate them or temper them. the aim of blockchain is to unravel the double records ... Durch Bitcoins Mining können Sie Einheiten der virtuellen Bitcoin-Währung erhalten. Mit entsprechendem finanziellen Aufwand kann so jeder Computer-Besitzer nebenbei Geld verdienen. Wie das geht und was Sie dabei beachten sollten, erklären wir Ihnen in unserem Ratgeber. Bitcoin ii About the Tutorial The tutorial begins by introducing what bitcoins are, then proceeds with the installation of the bitcoin client software and wallets to make bitcoins transactions possible. It also discusses bitcoin mining, exchanges, and trading. Finally, it moves on to applications and future of bitcoins. After reading this tutorial, you will have learned all the basics of ...
[index]          
Some Helpful Links: • Buy Parts for a Mining Rig: http://amzn.to/2jSSsCz • Download NiceHash Miner: https://www.nicehash.com/?p=nhmintro • Choose a Wallet: h... Get our free Bitcoin course here - https://chrisdunn.com/free-bitcoin-course This Bitcoin basics video series will explain Bitcoin for beginners. You'll lear... In this video I show you how to start mining Bitcoins with CGMiner and an account at your favorite miningpool. Get CGMiner at: https://bitcointalk.org/index.... How to Install & Use bitcoin wallet tutorial for beginners! Azix. Loading... Unsubscribe from Azix? ... Get Bitcoin Wallet In Linux Mint ( Ubuntu ), No Installation Required - Duration: 5:11 ... This video will demonstrate how to create an account at minergate and how to mine bitcoin in Linux. MINERGATE LINK: https://minergate.com/a/e13126b573b894c64...