This week is Computer Science Education Week, and is an annual program dedicated to inspiring K-12 students interests in computer science. My question to you is, why does this need to stop at kids? Why can’t it also be people looking to change careers, grow their current skill set, or simply gain experience in a new technology? Short answer, it can! And just like happy shouldn’t be limited to an hour, computer science education can far extend just this week… Read this blog to find getting started material on various forms of development like point-and-click development, mobile, integration, and more!
Tag Archives: apex
This week at Dreamforce we launched a new command-line interface tool for interacting with Force.com. With this tool you can quickly interact with the Force.com APIs, opening up interesting opportunities for the scripting and automation of tasks on Force.com.
If you’re looking to enhance your knowledge of Apex, the Force.com cloud-based programmatic language, Dreamforce is going to have a wealth of information for you. Since there are too many sessions to even list here, the Agenda Builder is obviously going to be your master record for building your DevZone calendar – but here are a few sessions throughout the week to look out for.
Now that the official Agenda Builder is live and developers can start compiling their calendar for Dreamforce, we will be highlighting sessions over the next couple of weeks. To kick things off, we wanted to point out some sessions that might be filling up fast and developers might want to get in on the ground floor, so to speak. This is, of course, just a small sample of the content available for you in Agenda Builder for the DevZone.
We’ve had a few new articles hit the wiki recently which highlight very technical aspects of Apex. Apex is a very flexible language that can accomplish quite a bit with only a few lines of code – but that ability means that developers often don’t have a lot of experience that leads up to architecting large applications on the platform. Here are some words of wisdom which can help an Apex developer navigate some of the issues when creating more complex applications.
A new version of the Force.com IDE plugin is available for download on the developer.force.com website, and more is planned for the Winter ’14 release. Here’s what you can look forward to.
I’m pretty excited to be a part of the Google Glass Explorer program. Being in the Explorer program is like being one of the first users of the early Apple II: the tech is great and you can tell it’s just the tip of the wearable computing iceberg. I’ve created a simple integration between Salesforce and Google Glass that includes a reusable Google OAuth2 routine applicable to any of their services.
The Doc team’s video makers put out an astonishing 13 new videos for Summer ’13! Enjoy! Forecast Accurately with Collaborative Forecasts Find out how to maneuver around Collaborative Forecasts so that you can reach your sales goals. Chatter in Apex Learn how to create a custom user interface that displays two Chatter feeds side by [...]
In many ways the Advanced Developer Certification process is a bit mysterious. In this article, I attempt to answer some of the questions you might have and shed some light on: What is the structure? What is expected of you in the assignment? How are the assignments evaluated? What is that essay all about anyway? [...]
The Apex team is always looking for ways to reduce the number of limits that you have to think about when building applications on the force.com platform. To that end, we are replacing the old asynchronous limits with a single limit for all of the different asynchronous processes.