Price: (as of – Details) “Crack the Code! includes morecoding activities than I could everhave imagined.”—The Book Report Network
Price: (as of – Details) Max Wainewright has written over 20 educational software titles for children. His programs and websites have won a number of awards including BETT, ERA, and Practical Pre-School Gold Awards. A former elementary school teacher, Max lives in London with his wife and two children.
Price: (as of – Details) Heath Haskins is an IT ninja and master coder who has created tons of Roblox videos on his YouTube channel under the name CodePrime8. His videos have been viewed almost 14 million times! He stared programming at the age of 14, and has been learning to code ever since, and now holds degrees in programming and computer information systems. Heath works in IT, and lives in Springfield, Missouri with his wife Elizabeth and two kids, Hope and Oliver.
Price: (as of – Details) “Python is a really powerful programming language with very simple and human-like syntax. Thanks to these advantages and the interactive exercises and games in Coding for Kids: Python, everyone—regardless of age—will be able to understand the power of the language and start using it immediately. I really can’t wait to use some of these examples in our school!”—Marcin Zajkowski, Co-owner of WOW School
Price: (as of – Details) “Perfect for children interested in games, this book has step-by-step illustrated instructions on how to create 20 different games with Scratch, a free software developed by MIT. They’ll be hooked on learning simple code and seeing their creations at work. It’s sure to keep them entertained for hours!” —KIWI Magazine
Price: (as of – Details) Charles Petzold has been writing about Windows programming for 25 years. A Windows Pioneer Award winner, Petzold is author of the classic Programming Windows, the widely acclaimed Code: The Hidden Language of Computer Hardware and Software, Programming Windows Phone 7, and more than a dozen other books.
You are probably writing more Microsoft Access programming code then you need to. This means wasted coding time, more code maintenance and possible debugging. This article applies to all versions of Microsoft Access, not just Access 2007, but many new features of Access 2007 allow you to do zero coding to do tasks such as bulk emails, form control resizing, scheduling tasks, date picking, formatting, etc. I have reviewed tens of thousands of lines of programmers’ code, not just in Access 2007, and have found that many lines of code are being written in areas where much less code was
I remember my first fumble with basic on my ZX Spectrum computer back in the 1980s, ploughing through pages of basic commands and example code without any real idea of how I could write programs myself. It was like reading a dictionary where I could learn certain words and their meanings with limited information on how I could construct them into entire sentences to write a document. Every programmer who has dabbled in basic has probably come across the famous “Hello Word” routine which consists of a two-line program that prints this phrase unlimited times on the screen. Your program