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Donald R. LaTorre, John W. Kenelly, Iris B. Reed, Laurel R. Carpenter, Cynthia R. Harris-Calculus Concepts_ An Informal Approach to the Mathematics of Change, 5th Edition -Brooks Cole _ Cengage (20.pdf
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Microelectronic Circuits_ Analysis and Design (Activase NEW titles from Engineering!) - Muhammad H. Rashid.pdf
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John N. Gardner, Betsy O. Barefoot-Your College Experience_ Strategies for Success-Bedford _ St. Martin’s (2015) (1).pdf
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Transitioning Careers, Advice and Resume Critique Needed
Hello, so as my username suggests I'm looking to transition from a career in craft brewing to a career in IT. For a little background, I'm 24 years old and have been working as a brewer since graduating college last May. I worked at the same brewery every summer and on weekends while going to college. I have a bachelor's in Engineering Technology - Electrical, but since I planned on working there after college (they offered me the brewer position after the second summer working there), I didn't get an internship related to my degree (a decision I now regret). I picked up a minor in computer science as a sort of back-up plan because going into my senior year I realized I most enjoyed the few programming/IT classes I had to take for my bachelor's. Fast-forward to now, I realize that a career in brewing craft beer is not something I want to continue to do. The hours are long and arduous, and the pay isn't great for someone with a bachelor's ($14/hr). Due to some changes in my personal life this summer, I'm looking to transition to IT by getting a help desk job ASAP. I've always been an IT/tech enthusiast (family tech guy, built my own desktop, blah blah blah) and been a regular listener to the Security Now podcast with Steve Gibson, so I've had a premium membership to ITPro.tv and had been watching random videos that interested me for the better part of the last year. Since making the decision to change careers about a month ago, I've been studying for the A+ exam and plan on taking the tests by the beginning of October. At the beginning of August I told my current boss at the brewery I planned on leaving in September. My question to all of you is would it look bad to hiring managers and HR when applying to places if I were to be unemployed for September while transitioning careers? I want to take a month off to study for the A+ and start studying for the CCENT. I study the A+ material during most of my free time, but the long work hours (12+ hours some days) while trying to keep my personal life intact worries me that I won't pass the A+ or have the time to search for other jobs. I'm pretty fed up with my current brewing job and want to get a help desk or IT job ASAP. Do I have okay chances of getting a help desk job with just my bachelor's, no professional IT experience, and no A+ cert yet? I want to start applying to places right now but if I probably won't get considered for jobs, I think my time would be better spent studying for A+ rather than looking at job boards and applying places? I am financially well off enough where being unemployed for a month or two would be no big deal for me. (Thanks Bitcoin.) Here is my current resume, any critiques or suggestions would be greatly appreciated! http://imgur.com/a/sib8y *Edit: The brewery I work at is in a rural area, and I will be seeking jobs in a metropolitan area. I have a place to stay with some friends lined up for when I get a job, would it be worth it to put down their address in the city on my resume instead of my current address? Been a lurker on this sub and some other job subs for awhile, and I've seen that some hiring managers and HR don't even consider candidates who aren't already in the area, or at least within commuting distance?
I posted this on our blog last week but since this community is very proactive about trying out new opportunities I thought people should be aware of CryptoLocker and the danger it could cause. I know it is not the normal type of post that goes here but you can never be too careful. If you read only one article today read the one linked below…and then forward it to anybody you care about. This is one of the worst possible malwares you can get and if you get it at work it could affect everyone as it encrypts any shared drive’s files you have access to. Yes, network drives are all in play with this malware. Here is the article from Ars Technica: http://arstechnica.com/security/2013/10/youre-infected-if-you-want-to-see-your-data-again-pay-us-300-in-bitcoins/ Here is the two paragraphs from the article I want to make sure you read carefully:
It started when an end user in the client’s accounting department received an e-mail purporting to come from Intuit. Yes, the attached archived zip file with an executable inside should have been a dead giveaway that this message was malicious and was in no way affiliated with Intuit. But accounting employees are used to receiving e-mails from financial companies. When the receiver clicked on it, he saw a white box flash briefly on his screen but didn’t notice anything else out of the ordinary. He then locked his computer and attended several meetings. Within a few hours, the company’s IT department received word of a corrupt file stored on a network drive that was available to multiple employees, including the one who received the malicious e-mail. A quick investigation soon uncovered other corrupted files, most or all of which had been accessed by the accounting employee. By the time CryptoLocker had run its course, hundreds of gigabytes worth of company data was no longer available.
If you want to listen to security expert Steve Gibson explain what it does and why it is so nasty you can listen to Security Now 427 here: http://twit.tv/show/security-now/427 How can you protect yourself from this?
Be Smart with Links and Attachments - Never open an attachment in an email you are not expecting. Hover over links to make sure they go to somewhere you recognize before you click on them, especially links in emails.
Act Quickly - If you think you have infected your machine with a malware, first thing you should do is unplug the internet cable from your machine or turn off wifi (you don’t want an internet connection) and notify whoever is responsible for your maintaining your machine. If you can’t get a hold of them immediately power off your machine until they get back with you. Try to keep track of what happened and what caused it.
Have a Cold Backup - It is smart to have an external hard drive you back up to regularly and then disconnect. You can also use a service like Carbonite to back up to the cloud.
A Canadian's first real step into Bitcoin, not as hard as they say!
The first time I heard about Bitcoin was on the SecurityNow! podcast, episode 287. I remember Steve Gibson's thoughts on it were cautiously optimistic. The math checked out, but as with all good cryptographic technologies, only time will tell. That was in 2011. Do I regret waiting this long? Maybe. I don't know why I didn't just set up my own mining rig since at the time it was still somewhat feasible for a poor university student to get a cheap box with a couple of out-of-date graphics cards to eat up electricity (which was included in my apartment's rent at the time). I probably could have gotten a couple of 50 BTC rewards, but it just didn't seem worth the effort at the time. How wrong I was. I've been following bitcoin with a lot of interest since, although I've never actually gotten around to getting any. Anyhow, onto this morning. I decided it was silly of me to continue paying such attention to bitcoin without even ever owning any. I never had any particular reason for keeping bits on hand, but if I were to buy any bitcoin I had better do it before the price gets much higher. I've seen lots of posts complaining about how difficult it was, so I tried to be smart about it. Here's what I did: • Download Mycelium on my phone. Nice little wallet app. • Sign up on Circle.com • Bought 130 CAD worth of BTC (mostly because that's all the free cash I had budgeted until next pay day). • Sent a small test payment from my circle account to my mycelium wallet address. I got it all set up in less time than it took me to type out this post! I just wanted to post this and let people know that it really isn't that hard to get into Bitcoin. The price is going crazy right now, so I definitely won't be putting my life savings into Bitcoin, but I think I'll probably treat it like an extra TFSA for a while, and just put some extra money into it from each paycheque. Just wanted to share!
Am i totally stupid to think that it's clever to invest some Bitcoins now?
Hey guys! I've followed bitcoin from the sideline - Listened to Steve Gibson explain it on Security now, so i know how it works technically. I've followed some of the up/down-turns the currency has taken, and my gut feeling is that if i invested something like 500 USD in bitcoin right now, the value propably would go up sooner or later.. Does that make any sense?
I honestly think that the blockchain technology is incredibly revolutionary and has a TON of applications even beyond currency, but it is the miners that truly make the technology usable, and they must be incentivized.
I think it is fascinating that even the initial release of bitcoin already solved a bunch of insane tendrils i never would have thought of. every time i release any type of software, it is always filled with a shitload of bugs and things i forgot to dummyproof.
I don't know what medici is so i am just rambling about how much i love the blockchain. hail blockchain.
The problem i have with music is the farther i travel up the mountain, the higher i realize the mountain is. there are a lot of people that can't tell the difference between artist a and artist b, but anyone "in the know" can.
That said, i really sweat this group out of LA called "oliver"'s mixing, pendulum/knife party composition and mixing and sound design - the list is tall and wide actually i could go on for hours.
Its odd because i get called a misogynist but i really have no idea where that comes from.
I get involved in weird sjw discussions but i believe in the meritocracy.
I hate "scene whores" i guess but there are a plethora of female hackers i know who are waaay more talented than me and i have learned a lot from and frankly, they tend to share the same opinions as i do.
I call aol the alpha omicron lambda fraternity, because seriously everyone that came out of that clique is doing something important, and we all help each other out. even mark zuckerburg is a part of the fraternity.
A lot of my earlier music was pretty aol-centric, and i love MrSteveCase - we share a last name so you know how we do.
So much of what was once considered "nerdcore" has already bled into mainstream through guys like childish gambino and odd future. as i said before, nerdcore is such a hard thing to pin down by definition. i just have to rep it because i am sitting on the mount rushmore of nerdcore.
The biggest problem when asking questions of "ethics" is if - hypothetically - you are playing a game - are you playing by the same rules? if you're playing by the same rules, you can play by the same ethics.
That answer is really weird, but i think you know what i mean.
Take a look at offensive security and their guides and take a look at the kali distro - scripts like wifite make hacking friends wifi for fun and profit easy as pie drag yourself up from there and become a beast.
The definition of nerdcore is pretty malleable, which is why i put the term in quotes. if i had to choose a genre for myself, it would be digital gangster rap or hackercore or something dumb like that. give it a name.
Where there is a market, there is a way. i guarantee you that black market whodis can fire harder on 0days than a lot of the bug bounty guys can, and the government doesn't have the swag to pull the real deal with 100% accuracy.
Security Now 287: BitCoin CryptoCurrency Security Updates. 5:08-19:35 Microsoft's patch Tuesday 22 flaws patched, 5 rated critical, including the recent MHTML zero day flaw. Security Now 287 BitCoin CryptoCurrency. Hosted by Steve Gibson, Tom Merritt. Firefox adds "Do Not Track", Verizon alters web content, McAfee on Mobile Malware, BitCoin, and more. Records live every Tuesday at 4:30pm Eastern / 1:30pm Pacific / 20:30 UTC. Category: News. Bitcoin is a distributed, worldwide, decentralized digital money. Bitcoins are issued and managed without any central authority whatsoever: there is no government, company, or bank in charge of Bitcoin. You might be interested in Bitcoin if you like cryptography, distributed peer-to-peer systems, or economics. Steve Gibson first covered this back in February of 2011. Amazing how significant this has become. This entry was posted in technology and tagged bitcoin, cryptocurrency, podcast. Bookmark the permalink. Post a comment or leave a trackback: Trackback URL. TOM MERRITT: This is Security Now!, with Steve Gibson, Episode 287, recorded February 9, 2011: BitCoin CryptoCurrency. It's time for Security Now!, the show you need to listen to if you want to be safe on the Internet.
Hosts: Steve Gibson, Leo Laporte Download or subscribe to this show at https: ... MacBreak Weekly, This Week in Google, Windows Weekly, Security Now, All About Android, and more. Hosts:Steve Gibson with Tom Merritt Firefox adds "Do Not Track", Verizon alters web content, McAfee on Mobile Malware, BitCoin, and more. Download or subscribe to this show at twit.tv/sn. Steve Gibson, the man who coined the term spyware and created the first anti-spyware program, creator of Spinrite and ShieldsUP, discusses the hot topics in ... Hosts:Steve Gibson with Leo Laporte Caesar Cipher, Playfair Cipher, going off the grid and more. Download or subscribe to this show at twit.tv/sn. We invite you to read, add to, and amend our show ... Hosts: Steve Gibson with Leo Laporte TrueCrypt audit follow up, Google search history dump, and Steve Gibson and Leo Laporte take a close look at the mechanisms China has developed - both ...