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5 Links for Developer and IT Pros 3-23-12

  
  
  
5 3 23 12It's Friday and that means it's time for our weekly feature where we search the Web looking for 5 interesting, funny and poignant links for developers and IT Pros.

If you missed our other post this week, Judging the Best Mobile Travel Apps, please check it out. It discusses some of the better mobile travel apps based on a visit to a recent trade show.

Please consider subscribing if you like what you see here, and if you have something to say, please feel free to leave a comment and let us know what you think.

And without further delay, here we go with this week's links:

What Your Company Can Learn from How Startups Use Cloud Services - HP Input/Output

One of the true advantages of starting a company these days is that you can do so without the expense of creating your own data center. Instead you can start small using Amazon Web Services, RackSpace or a similar service then simply scale up as your business grows -- and more mature business could learn some lessons from this flexiblity.

How it pays to assume you've been attacked - FierceCIO

With the increasing number of attacks from groups like Anonymous, one security expert suggests that you might as well assume you've been attacked because chances are you are going to be or your system is very likely being compromised right now.

Interest in HTML5 Growing Among Mobile Developers - PCWorld

A recent survey of mobile developers found that to nobody's surprise, more developers intend to be using HTML5 to create mobile apps, but many are worried about the fact that's it still not a finished standard, and that could lead to problems down the road.

Inception Explained in HTML5  - InceptionExplained.com

Hey, you want to see a cool HTML5 proof concept, check out this site, which uses some neat HTML5 tricks to explain the movie Inception.

How CodeYear.com Went Viral - Forbes.com.

When the 21 year old founder of CodeYear.com came up with the idea for CodeYear last December, he probably couldn't have imagined that he would have more than 400,000 participants within just 9 weeks with some high-powered invidiuals pushing it along. It shows that there is a desire to learn JavaScript.

Photo by Ron Miller. Used under Creative Commons Share Alike/Attribution License.
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