In anticipation of Programmers’ Day, Microsoft Asia Pacific’s David Lim lists 10 things you might not have known about programming or coding, and how it might benefit you to pick it up.
Malaysia introduces its IoT roadmap and that has Karamjit Singh thinking of the opportunities for local entrepreneurs to be active participants, of the acceleration of time, and coding skills for kids!
The Infocomm Development Authority of Singapore (IDA) and US technology giant Microsoft Corp have embarked on an ambitious plan to transform Singapore into a ‘computational thinking’ nation by teaching coding skills to the masses.
Microsoft Corp has released the results from a new Asia Pacific study which revealed that the majority of students in the region recognise the value of coding in their education and the potential it creates for their future careers.
Microsoft announced it is bringing the ‘Hour of Code’ campaign –spearheaded by Bill Gates, Mark Zuckerberg, Barack Obama, Ashton Kutcher and Shakira – to Malaysia and other parts of Asia during the Asia Pacific Week of Code from April 21-27.
A 10-week full-time web developer training programme called DevRubyCamp has launched in Singapore, targeting to train up to 60 software developers over three courses a year.
Knowledge of a programming language does not equal the capability to code, just as how knowledge of English does not magically make the person a poet, writes Dr Shawn Tan.
If there is going to be a coding revolution in Malaysia, there are people to credit as its spark, writes Karamjit Singh.
The recent D-Code Bootcamp was merely the start for entrepreneur Dhakshinamoorthy ‘Dash’ Balakrishnan’s new startup, which aims to make coding cool across the region.
The countdown has begun for what may be the most important technology event in Malaysia this year, the 4th Global Entrepreneurship Summit (GES 2013), which will be held in Kuala Lumpur from Oct 11-12.