Every time i learn something new, I put it up here. I’m…
I love quality. I love things that work well, I expect perfection from people, especially if they are providing a service to me. I do not understand when someone cannot do their job. I am a critical and sometimes persimisstic person. I’ve always thought these were my vices, but after reading a certain book by James Bach, I’m starting to reconsider. Apparently these are just the qualities that are needed to be successful in software testing.
I love code, I like the rush I get when I debug (my simple) programs and manage to get them to work.This has got me to really consider a career in Software Testing or Quality Assurance.
Everyone has a wifi network these days and this is good, as wifi networks make it easy to connect all our devices to the net wherever they may be. This of course leads to a question. How secure is your network? Most people seem to think that a passkey/password is enough to keep your network from intruders. I’d like to show you why you need more than a password to keep your network safe.
Please note, I’m not an expert Network Administrator or certified Cisco Engineer (heck, I don’t even know how to make a network cable(that’s not really true, but point is I just know some stuff about networks, but not enough to be called an expert ok?))
That said, I’d like to share with you some tips on how NOT to protect you wifi network. This could also be read as how to infiltrate a weakly secured wifi connection. The side of the river you choose to stand on is totally up to you.
Ok, so let’s get into it shall we?
Saturday the 15th was Software Freedom Day and the…
“Like free software?
Come to the Software Freedom Day and experience software on steroids. ”
Not only is the software to be featured free, most of it is Open Source, which means that it is developed by a community for the community. Open source software developers care about your freedom. Freedom? You ask. Yes I said it, they care about your freedom. These developers give you the freedom to use,copy, distribute and even modify the software to suit your needs. Doesn’t that sound cool? With Open Source, it’s not just encouraged, it’s expected.
I’ve always wanted to be an active contributor to an OpenSource Project.…
Sofware Freedom Day 2012
On Saturday the 15th of September 2012, thousands of people around the world will be celebrating Software Freedom Day.
Zimbabweans are also part of that number. There are two events scheduled to celebrate SFD, one in Harare and the other in Bulawayo.
The events are meant to educate the public about the benefits of using high quality FOSS (Free and Open Source Software) in education, in government, at home, and in business — in short, everywhere.