The WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared a 2013 annual report for this blog.
Here’s an excerpt:
The Louvre Museum has 8.5 million visitors per year. This blog was viewed about 210,000 times in 2013. If it were an exhibit at the Louvre Museum, it would take about 9 days for that many people to see it.
The WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared a 2012 annual report for this blog.
Here’s an excerpt:
About 55,000 tourists visit Liechtenstein every year. This blog was viewed about 190,000 times in 2012. If it were Liechtenstein, it would take about 3 years for that many people to see it. Your blog had more visits than a small country in Europe!
The WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared a 2011 annual report for this blog.
Here’s an excerpt:
Madison Square Garden can seat 20,000 people for a concert. This blog was viewed about 64,000 times in 2011. If it were a concert at Madison Square Garden, it would take about 3 sold-out performances for that many people to see it.
This post is different from my other previous posts as it does not talks about SQL or anything near to it. But it talks about the Progmmers who code not only in SQL but other programming languages too.
I stumbled into Lisa’s post which talks about Programming as a Dream. I liked this article very much and the illustration given by her really fits in each and every scenario in one’s day today life and specially in dreams.
An excerpt from her post:
“If you think about programming like dreaming, you’ll realize that programmers remember more if you interrupt them gently than if you barrage them. If someone wakes you out of bed and starts shouting a long list of things at you to remember, you’ll almost certainly forget what you were dreaming. However, if someone shakes you gently and gives you a few seconds to open your eyes and look around before they start talking, it’s a lot easier to remember the dream for later. The same works for programmers. If you just walk into their office and start talking, one of two things will happen: they’ll completely forget what they were coding, or they won’t really be paying attention to you. However, if you quietly walk up to them and let them know you are there but say nothing until they are ready, the programmer can come to the end of the thought they are on. Once they’ve finished their thought, it will be easier for them to pick up next time and still pay attention to what you have to say.”
To read the whole post here is the link for you to go thru: http://www.independentdeveloper.com/archive/2009/03/17/programming-is-like-a-dream
Just received an email from Microsoft that I’ve been recognized for this year’s (2011) “MS Community Contributor Award” for my contribution in Microsoft’s online technical communities.
And I can sport this badge now:
What is MCCA: The Microsoft Community Contributor Award is reserved for participants who have made notable contributions in Microsoft online community forums such as TechNet, MSDN and Answers. The value of these resources is greatly enhanced by participants, who voluntarily contribute your time and energy to improve the online community experience for others.
Becoming a Microsoft Community Contributor Award recipient includes access to important benefits, such as complimentary resources to support you in your commitment to Microsoft online communities.
I’ve been following the MSDN’s TSQL from since 2006-07, but actively answering the question for the past 6-7 months. In the duration I’ve got 2311 points till date (not bad), with total 511 posts & 132 answers marked (image below).
My MSDN’s TSQL forum link: http://social.msdn.microsoft.com/profile/manub22/?type=forum
MCC 2011 Facebook fan page: http://www.facebook.com/pages/Microsoft-Community-Contributor/113784705335192