Security is such an important thing these days and one of the best ways that you can protect yourself is by ensuring that your system is always up to date. A large part of updates that you apply to your system is security patches. This post is a “quick tip” for those that might be new to Linux, particularly those on Debian based distros like Ubuntu where we will demonstrate an easy way to setup automatic system updates so you never have to wonder if you’re system is up to date again.
Patterns are interesting to me. You can observe patterns almost wherever you look. Where you see a repeated pattern it seems obvious that some sort of thinking has gone into what you’re observing. Patterns imply design and design implies a designer. As a Christian this has great meaning for me because the design that is observed in creation such as the Fibonacci sequence points to a designer that had purpose in the way this world was made. This is much like software design. A good software solution always results from a very intentional and skilled software engineer thinking about the way the software should be written and then building the solution accordingly. Software solutions do not just happen, a designer must make choices and follow best practices to build something that solves the problem that is being addressed.
Today’s post is a followup to the post from last week where we broke down what an RFP is, the process that is followed and what you should put in an RFP. Today we will take a look at what the proposal should have in it that you send in response to an RFP. This post is specific to technology based proposals.
This is not an easy question to answer but it is also possible to over analyze and make it a lot harder than it needs to be. I also want to say, before going any further, that I am still working to do this better but what I want to do today is share a little knowledge from my own struggles in trying to do this well so that maybe you don’t have to make the same mistakes. This post is really for those individuals who are trying to start out with a business where you are freelancing or otherwise and are struggling to charge the right price to your customers. You’re afraid that if it’s too much no one will want to hire you and if it’s too little you won’t be able to pay the bills! Well, hopefully I can help you take another step or two in this journey.
WordPress is one of the leading Customer Management Solution options currently available for building a website. It is responsible for 35% of the websites that are currently hosted on the internet at the time of writing this post. So there are a whole lot of websites that use WordPress and it is an extremely viable option for building a website for your business. If this is something you are considering, this post is for you. In my experience there are basically three different ways that you can use WordPress to build a website. First, you could build a custom theme from scratch. Second, you could use an existing theme that is already built. Third, you could use a special kind of theme that includes a page builder. In this post I will be providing a brief explanation, based on my own experience of these three methods to help you better understand which might be best for you.