5 Links for Developers and IT Pros 6-14-13
By Ron Miller
It'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 most recent post, Android versus iOS argument persists, but developers should follow the money, please check it out. Mobile app developers can't afford the luxury of having the passion of the average Android or iOS fanboy. They follow the money. For now, Apple's App store is far ahead of Google Play in terms of developer revenue, but the trend is in Android's favor, and developers should be paying attention.
And without further delay, here we go with this week's links:
The $200,000 software developer: We can build him, we have the technology | ITworld
If you're looking to make top money as a developer, you need top notch skills and a keen understanding of the platforms that are most in demand. This article looks at the attributes and industries that can earn you top dollar.
Security at the edge of the cloud | Cloud Pro
A lucid explanation of the security challenges facing IT in the BYOD and cloud age. The game is changing and the security model needs to change with it.
Employees circumvent IT security when it slows them down | ITworld
It should come as no secret that if you put up too many obstacles for your employees to do their job in the name of security, they will find a way to circumvent your security. That means the more you try to control it, the less actual control you have.
Is your smartphone making you stupid? | guardian.co.uk
It's only natural that as we become more reliant on our smartphones, we offload some of the tasks we used to use our brains for such as memorizing phone numbers or figuring out how to get some place, but whether that's making us stupid or giving us more room to think about other things is still open to debate.
Snowden NSA Case Points Up Security Flaws in Thumb Drives | TechTarget
It's the kind of story IT pros lie awake in bed thinking about at night. Someone walks into your building with a thumb drive and walks out with a cache of company secrets. That's exactly what NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden did and it makes securing your network very challenging indeed.
Photo by Tomma Henckel Used under Creative Commons Share Alike/Attribution License.
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