I use Git Bash a lot in addition to the git tools integrated into Visual Studio, and found a way to launch it with a hot key combination within Visual Studio.
Many articles I’ve read about generic classes show a very simple implementation that can sum 2 numbers, output the type passed in or something similar. These are useful articles for basic understanding of how to get started with generic classes, but I am going to go a step further by showing a real world example of them.
The rising demand for getting a Minimal Viable Product (MVP) to the market as quickly as possible has highlighted the criticality of Validated Learning within the Software Development Life cycle (SDLC.) Validated Learning is an important step to take after you implement your vision because it allows you to test your product or feature to determine whether it is useful. To test, we use a principle called the Build-Measure-Learn.
A couple of years ago I decided to seek out a keyboard that did not include a 10 key pad. This desired feature ended up cutting my keyboard options drastically. It is handy to have the 10 key pad, but I wanted the mouse to be closer for ergonomics. I found myself looking at a mechanical keyboard manufactured by Cooler Master 10 key-less with Cherry MX Red switches. It was unlike any other keyboard I had ever tried and I bought it. It took a few weeks to get used to, but I knew it was worth it. For those who are not familiar with Cherry MX switches, they are the individual switches beneath each key that are color coded according to their feel.