Berkeley CSUA MOTD:Entry 33275
Berkeley CSUA MOTD
 
WIKI | FAQ | Tech FAQ
http://csua.com/feed/
2018/04/25 [General] UID:1000 Activity:popular
4/25    

2004/9/1 [Computer/SW] UID:33275 Activity:moderate
9/1     Create your own software empire in 30 minutes!!!!!
        http://www.makeyourownsoftware.com
        \_ It says Ross Perot made his fortune from software.  Did he?
ERROR, url_link recursive (eces.Colorado.EDU/secure/mindterm2) 2018/04/25 [General] UID:1000 Activity:popular
4/25    

You may also be interested in these entries...
2013/10/28-2014/2/5 [Computer/SW/Database] UID:54751 Activity:nil
10/28   Oracle software to blame for Obamacare website debacles:
        http://www.forbes.com/sites/theapothecary/2013/10/14/obamacares-website-is-crashing-because-it-doesnt-want-you-to-know-health-plans-true-costs
        \_ Larry Ellison is a secret Tea Party supporter.
           Most of this article is bunk, btw. Boy are the Republicans
           getting desperate.
            \_ Umm, no.  Larry Ellison is a not so secret fascist.
	...
2014/1/14-2/5 [Computer/SW/Languages/C_Cplusplus] UID:54763 Activity:nil
1/14    Why is NULL defined to be "0" in C++ instead of "((void *) 0)" like in
        C?  I have some overloaded functtions where one takes an integer
        parameter and the other a pointer parameter.  When I call it with
        "NULL", the compiler matches it with the integer version instead of
        the pointer version which is a problem.  Other funny effect is that
        sizeof(NULL) is different from sizeof(myPtr).  Thanks.
	...
2013/2/19-3/26 [Computer/SW/OS/OsX] UID:54611 Activity:nil
2/19    I program a lot by sshing to a Linux cluster.  So I'm used to using
        Xemacs to code.  This works fine from a Linux or Windows workstation,
        but sometimes I have to use a Mac.  On Mac, the meta is usually
        bound to option, but that often doesn't work over ssh for some reason.
        This makes using emacs a real pain.  Any suggestions on how to fix it?
        (Other than "use vi")
	...
2012/12/18-2013/1/24 [Computer/SW/Languages/Perl] UID:54561 Activity:nil
12/18   Happy 25th birthday Perl, and FUCK YOU Larry Wall for fucking up
        the computer science formalism that sets back compilers development
        back for at least a decade:
        http://techcrunch.com/2012/12/18/print-happy-25th-birthday-perl
        \_ I tried to learn Perl but was scared away by it.  Maybe scripting
           lanauages have to be like that in order to work well?
	...
2012/11/29-12/18 [Recreation/Computer/Games, Recreation/Sports] UID:54541 Activity:nil
11/29   http://patorjk.com/software/taag/#p=display&f=3D%20Diagonal&t=CSUA
	...
2012/7/19-11/7 [Computer/SW/Languages/C_Cplusplus] UID:54439 Activity:nil
7/19    In C or C++, how do I write the code of a function with variable
        number of parameters in order to pass the variable parameters to
        another function that also has variable number of parameters?  Thanks.
        \_ The usual way (works on gcc 3.0+, Visual Studio 2005+):
               #define foo(fmt, ...) printf(fmt, ##__VA_ARGS__)
           The cool new way (works on gcc 4.3+):
	...
2012/8/29-11/7 [Computer/SW/Security] UID:54467 Activity:nil
8/29    There was once a CSUA web page which runs an SSH client for logging
        on to soda.  Does that page still exist?  Can someone remind me of the
        URL please?  Thx.
        \_ what do you mean? instruction on how to ssh into soda?
           \_ No I think he means the ssh applet, which, iirc, was an applet
              that implemented an ssh v1 client.  I think this page went away
	...
2012/9/6-11/7 [Computer/SW] UID:54473 Activity:nil
9/6     Why is it that many of the PhDs I know write some of the shittiest
        and unreadable and unmaintainable code?
        \_ "I don't know what your problem is, it works on my machine."
        \_ "Beware of bugs in the above code; I have only proved it correct,
            not tried it." - D. Knuth
        \_ I've seen the same from the Ph.D. consultants (i.e. contractors)
	...
2012/7/2-8/19 [Computer/SW/Unix] UID:54429 Activity:nil
7/2     If I download a software that has GNU GPL and create a search
        engine on top of it and the search engine profits (and I don't
        release the source code nor do I modify or redistribute it), is
        that an acceptable use of GNU GPL?
        \_ Yes.  Even the AGPL allows this if you don't modify the program.
           \_ What if I'm a search engine that uses something that uses
	...
Cache (8192 bytes)
www.makeyourownsoftware.com
Even if you don't know how to write a single line of code ... Create Your Own Software Program in 30 Minutes or Your Money Back This startling new invention (Patent Pending) creates an infinite number of high-demand software programs which you can sell royalty-free at any price. "In less than 20 minutes from the time I got the download instructions for 'Make Your Own Software' I had already created a fully-functional, working piece of software. I don't even know a single line of programming code and I created professional software in a matter of minutes. com From: Mike Chen Philadelphia, PA Friday, 9:12pm Have you ever dreamed of starting your own million dollar software empire? Have you ever dreamed of waking up every morning to discover you've earned a few thousand more dollars while you were asleep? Before you answer those questions, let's play a little game of "what if?" Let's see if you're the kind of person who is smart enough to benefit from this new invention. Don't worry, not everyone is, but let's see if you are ... What if you owned your own million dollar software empire? What if you could easily crank out new software products to sell every day with little or no development time? What if those products were all high demand and extremely useful? What if you could sell them for any price at almost zero expense? What if you could do this without knowing a single line of software code yourself? What if you could do this without hiring a software developer to do it for you? Load up a "recipe" Set a few options Click a button and ... And what if you could create as many of these programs as you like (the possibilities are infinite) and sell as many copies as you like at virtually no cost to you? And what if we didn't have to play any games of "what if?" Have you ever dreamed of starting your own million dollar software empire? Some of the greatest fortunes in the world were made in software. Bill Gates Ross Perot Mark Joyner Steve Jobs And the list goes on ... Of course, you know about the great titans of software and the millions and billions they've made. But what you may not know is that there is a small legion of people out there who have quietly become independently wealthy through selling software. Just a few short years ago I was working my way through school as a clerk in a drugstore ... Since then I've done a few things I wanted to do my whole life: 1 I quit my life-sucking job. see photo here) 4 I'm living my life day-to-day as I want. One day I woke up and decided to go into business for myself selling software. Three months later I was able to quit that dead-end job and start working for myself full time. One year later I was making 5 figures a month consistently, and I didn't have to put in 12, 10 or even 8 hour days. All this just from selling electronic software products that you couldn't even hold in your hands. The really cool part was that I did all this without a big staff, and without much overhead at all. I never allowed myself to get big enough to warrant all that, and it made all the difference for me. I didn't even have to be in the same location one day to the next. I consider myself quite lucky that my father taught me how to program software from the age of five. It takes years to really know how to write good "code," but I had already mastered it by my early teen years. It didn't take me long to figure out why everyone else was failing ... I used to wonder why people to whom I taught my strategies and tactics couldn't always reproduce my success. What I finally realized was that even though I could teach people what I did, there was one little missing piece of the puzzle they didn't have: I knew how to program software and they did not. They were all at the mercy of other software developers who would write the code for them and the results were sometimes catastrophic. Some developers would run their coffers dry with delay after delay. Some would provide worthless products that simply didn't work. I was blessed in that I could create my own products out of thin air and simply bang out the code in a matter of days. People have been asking me for years how I created my own software empire and I haven't held anything back. I've been quite vocal about the tactics and methods I've used. Again, I finally realized that they couldn't reproduce my success because they didn't know how to write software. There's no way I can truly teach anyone how to duplicate my success unless I get into their heads and "download" the ability to write software right into their brains. Then, in July of 2003, I was driving my old car (the hunk of junk 2003 "C32 AMG" Mercedes I traded in for my brand-new super sports car) on the highway (as I sometimes do to clear my head). Something popped into my head that was so profound I nearly caused a wreck. This great idea was nothing short of a method for creating a software program that wrote other software programs. This is quite possibly the most powerful idea I had ever been blessed with. If someone had a tool that allowed them to write their own software programs without any programming knowledge, is there any reason why they couldn't come out with a product today and start making money in just a few short days? In fact, when you read some of the features I've included in here, you'll see that there truly is no excuse for failure when armed with this software. The only legitimate reason anyone wouldn't succeed with this would be if they didn't immediately purchase it (I'm selling a limited number of copies), didn't use it, and didn't follow through on promoting the products they created. Before I tell you exactly how it works and some of the great features I've included, just read this success story (there are more further down). "I wanted to see how much money I could make in 48 hours." Russell Brunson is a young college student who needed to earn some money to pay for his college tuition. He was chosen to beta test "Make Your Own Software" because he is an experienced entrepreneur with no programming experience. com) Thursday after wrestling practice I came home and started on the product. It took me about 55 minutes to create the 1st version of the software." The very next day, Russell put his new creation online for sale, using the exact same techniques described in the "Make Your Own Software" manuals. True to his nature as a competitive wrestler, he decided to issue himself a challenge: "Let's see how much money I can make in 48 hours." Russell emailed Mike about his progress as things progressed. If a young college student with no programming experience can do it ... My challenge to you: Issue yourself a challenge and see if you can beat Russell's results. Mike, you have provided a magic pill for anyone who wants to make software fast and profit." com I was talking to Rich Privorotsky on the phone a week after I came up with this idea and he told me about his ideas for ScrollBlast 20 He wanted to hire a software developer to do this and was looking for my advice on how much he should pay them. com I was about to give him my standard answer, but then it struck me ... Before I tell you what I realized, here's the standard answer. It's important that you know this: 1 The Cheap and Painful Way You can go to one of those "programmer finder" sites and pay someone around $1,000 or so. However, even if the developers have great reviews many times you'll end up buying a lemon. The work is either incomplete, or it's not done on time, or it's just plain bad. I know people who have had to pay no less than 5 "cheap seat" developers for the same work before they got anything that was even remotely passable. Granted, there are cheap developers out there who do good work, but it takes time to find them. Assuming this was a truly professional developer, the job would be done well, but he'd have to pony up a small chunk of investment capital ($10,000 isn't really all that much when you're talking about quality software development from scratch). Of course, it would probably take him about 10 years of full time study to get to a level even close to where I am. I then went on to tell him about ...