prospects in the field
are incredibly high
, recent trends, such as "tools grow[ing] more advanced"
(see Adobe Flash Builder
or MS Visual Studio
) have had people wondering over the past few years if computer science has much room for growth left. Some question whether it is alive.
Others, such as Carnegie Mellon
, say not so fast. In any case, employment has been a bit iffy
). There is the possibility that Computer Science is simply growing up (PDF)
, then again the U of Florida decided to say good bye to it this past week.
But hey, if you are not going to that University, and still are shooting for computer science, here are some tips
posted by JoeXIII007
on Apr 23, 2012 -
Can you say that again? you gurgled it the first time...
...Or it's simply the language of the zombies via
, often full of groans. Since death rattle is a fairly difficult language to understand by word, it is common to understand through body language, and volume.
For example, a loud angry "Rahhr!" will usually mean "I'm going to kill you." A soft "Bhrr." with hands in front will usually mean "Please, don't hurt me, I didn't know she was your girlfriend."
But more commonly, over-used to describe movies or fading trends and Russian Death metal
...Hear the Rattle!
...otherwise possibly boring FPP's on terminology
posted by greenskpr
on Nov 23, 2007 -
the tibetian book of the dead, a way of life.This is what happens on the 49th day of our being dead. If you do not escape the Matrix, the day after you are inside a woman's womb. part one part two
posted by hortense
on Oct 31, 2006 -
Columnist and Pulitzer Prize winning author Art Buchwald is dying
. On today's The Diane Rehm Show
on NPR, he was interviewed in the Washington hospice he has moved to, about many topics, including his decision to suspend treatment for his advanced kidney disease, and live out his life in hospice.[more inside]
posted by paulsc
on Feb 24, 2006 -
With the daily bloody death counts in the dozens and propagandists rooting for more, perhaps it's appropriate to pause and take into consideration the pain and suffering each individual death creates. Studs Terkel's interviews
with a paramedic, a social worker, an undertaker, and a mother about their experiences with death and dying. (more great links on the site)
posted by semmi
on May 12, 2002 -