1: Code. A ton. Schools are extraordinary in assumptions, but less so in common sense. This is especially evident in the best colleges. Teachers are scholastic and are often very hostile to more “down-to-earth” types of teaching. The most ideal approach to being an amazing coder is to just rehearse - a ton. It doesn't make a difference in what you code (open source, iPhone apps, etc.) as far as your code and power yourself.
2: Be a language-free thinker. Language is only an instrument. It is important to know a language in-depth, but at the same time, it is important to learn new things. The best designers tend not to stand out as a ____ engineer.
3: Quit large organizations quickly. If you need to build your profession in a large organization, definitely stay and assemble your vocation there. Either way, if that's not what you need, go quickly. A few years after school in an organization like Google, it's amazing. 10 years? Not really. You will continue to learn, however, there are inevitable losses in staying close. (Unless you have to be an important person in the organization.)
4: If you need an A + profession, go to the right territory of San Francisco. I love Seattle and started my profession there, but I have to be simple: there is so much more freedom in technology in Cove Territory. You will restrict yourself as a specialist (or as an item administrator/technician trade) if you live elsewhere.
5: If you don't need an A + vocation, don't go to Cove territory. It's very expensive here. Really. It's great if you need a huge amount of vocation choice. Still, if you just need a comfortable calling, there are more moderate urban communities with enough technology (like Seattle). A decent programmer can buy a nice house in Seattle. It is a stretch in the sonic territory.
6: If you'd rather not always be a designer, at this point, move quickly. There's a ton of significant value in gaining some really deep, specialist ability. Either way, it doesn't make a difference whether you've spent two years as a designer or seven. Within a few long periods of graduation, come to a decision. Would you like to be a specialist for the next 10, 20, 30 years or not? If you don't, try to continue now. Additional time as a specialist will not help you much.
7: Stop quickly. If I take a look at my companions who have traded positions, virtually every one of them has been considering quitting for the past 6 years. Some stayed 2 or 3 years after they started saying they had to stop. They have burned so much time simply because of protection from change. In case you are thinking about quitting, act now. Start applying elsewhere - or maybe quit altogether. You probably won't be effective in case you get into trouble anyway, and there is a chance expense to stay.
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