May 15 04:02 [raw]
May 15 04:38 [raw]
I've never worked for a software business, but many of my friends did at some point, and some still do. Unfortunately I think a payrolled permanent-ish position in software engineering is a thing of the past. Not "unless you're working for the USG". Not "unless you live in Vietnam". Not even "unless you're an expert in your field". No exceptions. When planning your career path, make sure you aren't using an old map. Anyway, my answer to your question is: C++, Python, Go, Rust. You should also be able to read C, Java and Perl. Try to study some project management and technical writing on the side, practice by volunteering to open source projects. Hope this helps, and sorry for the bad news.
May 15 07:16 [raw]
Programmers programmed themselves out of a job when they devolped OSS scripting languages and RAD tools. Which was why the free software movement was founded in the first place--to bring wages down to rock bottom by providing endless free software to their corporate benefactors. And the languages and tools we have as a result are all bug-ridden with hidden vulnerabilities galore. But at least the big corporations can thank their friends at FSF for record profits to the share holders.
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