Logo

Shove It, FizzBuzz: How to Find and Land a .NET Development Job

Small book cover: Shove It, FizzBuzz: How to Find and Land a .NET Development Job

Shove It, FizzBuzz: How to Find and Land a .NET Development Job
by

Publisher: shoveitfizzbuzz.com
Number of pages: 236

Description:
This book teaches you the five traits every successful developer should possess, gives tips on how to improve your overall marketability, teaches you how to write an effective resume, and prepares you for a technical interview. It will tell you the tidbits of information that developers usually don't discover until many years into their careers.

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(2.2MB, PDF)

Similar books

Book cover: Improving Web Application Security: Threats and CountermeasuresImproving Web Application Security: Threats and Countermeasures
by - Microsoft Press
This guide gives you a foundation for designing, and configuring secure ASP.NET Web applications. Whether you have existing applications or are building new ones, you can apply the guidance to help you make your Web applications hack-resilient.
(14277 views)
Book cover: Getting Started with Metro AppsGetting Started with Metro Apps
by - O'Reilly Media
If you're new to .NET, this introductory guide will quickly get you up to speed on the tools you need to build user interfaces with Microsoft's new design language, code-named Metro. Get tips for having your app published in the Windows Store.
(6144 views)
Book cover: Team Development with Visual Studio Team Foundation ServerTeam Development with Visual Studio Team Foundation Server
- Microsoft Press
This guide shows you how to get the most out of Visual Studio 2005 Team Foundation Server to help improve the effectiveness of your team-based software development. You'll find guidance and insights you can tailor for your specific scenarios.
(8881 views)
Book cover: Developer's Guide to Microsoft PrismDeveloper's Guide to Microsoft Prism
by - Microsoft Press
This guide provides everything you need to get started with Prism and to use it to create flexible, maintainable Windows Presentation Foundation (WPF) and Microsoft Silverlight applications that can evolve over time based on changing requirements.
(6655 views)