C# Training Classes in Columbus, Ohio
Learn C# in Columbus, Ohio and surrounding areas via our hands-on, expert led courses. All of our classes are offered on an onsite, online and public instructor led basis. Here is a list of our current C# related training offerings in Columbus, Ohio: C# Training
C# Training Catalog
|10266: Programming with C# Using Microsoft .NET Framework 4||17 October, 2016 - 21 October, 2016||$1990|
|10266: Programming with C# Using Microsoft .NET Framework 4||12 December, 2016 - 16 December, 2016||$1990|
Course Directory [training on all levels]
- Android & IOS Classes
- C++ Classes
- Blaze Advisor Classes
- Weblogic Classes
- Python Classes
- CompTIA Classes
- Microsoft SQL Server Classes
- Web Services Classes
- UML Classes
- Ajax Classes
- Crystal Reports Classes
- Microsoft Windows Server Classes
- Tcl, Awk, Bash, Shell Classes
- Web Development Classes
- Agile/Scrum Classes
course schedule [we are always working]
- 55033: SharePoint 2013 Site Collection/Admin
12 September, 2016 - 16 September, 2016
- Linux Performance Tuning (LFS426)
12 September, 2016 - 15 September, 2016
- 55054: Mastering Microsoft Project 2013
19 September, 2016 - 21 September, 2016
- Linux System Administration (LFS301)
6 September, 2016 - 9 September, 2016
- 10266: C# Using MS .NET Framework 4
17 October, 2016 - 21 October, 2016
- See our complete public course listing
Blog Entries publications that: entertain, make you think, offer insight
Anonymous reprint from Quora (career advice)
Occasionally we come across a unique profound perspective that makes one stop and really listen. The following advice is one such as this.
- Small actions compound: Reputation, career trajectory, and how others perceive you in the workplace can come down to a handful of things/moments that seem inconsequential/small at the time but compound. Random Thought: Redwood trees come from small seeds and time. With every action you're planting small seeds and these seeds can grow into something bigger (sometimes unimaginably bigger) over time. Don't let small basic mistakes sabotage your reputation because it only takes a few small snafus for people to lose confidence/trust in your ability to do more important tasks. Trust is a fragile thing and the sooner people can trust you the faster they'll give you more responsibility. Some Examples: Being on time (always) or early (better); spending an extra 10-15 minutes reviewing your work and catching basic mistakes before your boss does; structuring your work so it's easy for others to understand and leverage (good structure/footnotes/formatting); taking on unpleasant schleps/tasks (volunteer for them; don't complain; do it even when there's no apparent benefit to you)
- Rising tide lifts all boats: Fact: You don't become CEO of a multi-billion dollar public company in your 30s based purely on ability/talent. Your career is a boat and it is at the mercy of tides. No matter how talented you are it's a lot harder to break out in a sluggish situation/hierarchy/economy than a go-go environment. Even if you're a superstar at Sluggish Co., your upside trajectory (more often than not) is fractional to what an average/below average employee achieves at Rocket Ship Co. There's a reason Eric Schmidt told Sheryl Sandberg to "Get on a Rocket Ship". I had colleagues accelerate their careers/income/title/responsibility simply because business demand was nose bleed high (go go economy) and they were at the right place at the right time to ride the wave. Contrast that to the 2008 bust where earnings/promotions/careers have been clamped down and people are thankful for having jobs let alone moving up. Yes talent still matters but I think people generally overweight individual talent and underweight economics when evaluating/explaining their career successes. Sheryl Sandberg Quote: When companies are growing quickly and they are having a lot of impact, careers take care of themselves. And when companies aren’t growing quickly or their missions don’t matter as much, that’s when stagnation and politics come in. If you’re offered a seat on a rocket ship, don’t ask what seat. Just get on.
- Seek opportunities where the outcome is success or failure. Nothing in between! You don't become a star doing your job. You become a star making things happen. I was once told early in my career that you learn the most in 1) rapidly growing organizations or 2) failing organizations. I've been in both kinds of situations and wholeheartedly agree. Repeat. Get on a rocket ship. It'll either blow up or put you in orbit. Either way you'll learn a ton in a short amount of time. Put another way; seek jobs where you can get 5-10 years of work experience in 1-2 years.
- Career Tracks & Meritocracies don't exist: Your career is not a linear, clearly defined trajectory. It will be messy and will move more like a step function.
- You will probably have champions and detractors on day 1: One interesting byproduct of the recruiting & hiring process of most organizations is it can create champions & detractors before you even start the job. Some folks might not like how you were brought into the organization (they might have even protested your hiring) and gun for you at every turn while others will give you the benefit of the doubt (even when you don't deserve one) because they stuck their neck out to hire you. We're all susceptible to these biases and few people truly evaluate/treat folks on a blank slate.
- You'll only be known for a few things. Make those labels count: People rely on labels as quick filters. Keep this in mind when you pick an industry/company/job role/school because it can serve as an anchor or elevator in the future. It's unfortunate but that's the way it is. You should always be aware of what your "labels" are.
- Nurture & protect your network and your network will nurture & protect you: Pay it forward and help people. Your network will be one of the biggest drivers of your success.
Planning on a little spring cleaning and getting rid of all those old electronics? With the way technology changes so quickly, it seems like we no sooner have one new electronic piece and there’s a new one on the market that we absolutely have to have. The result is a ton of used electronics stored away. Now it’s time to get rid of everything, here are some tips on what to do with all that old tech stuff and how to do it safely.
Save on Landfill Waste
Few people really realize where their electronics wind up when they throw them in the trash or dumpster. They assume they’re getting taken care of and just forget about them. According to the Environmental Protection Agency, one of the fastest growing components of landfill waste is electronics. The unfortunate part of this is that these electronics are filled with lead, mercury and other toxic chemicals – chemicals that find their way into our soil and water.
This results in the contamination of our lakes, streams and soil. The best way to avoid this is by knowing where your electronics are going and to dispose of them safely. Contact the recycling center in your area and ask for the best place to dispose of your old electronics.
Think of Security
Our lives are filled with electronic technology, whether it’s in the form of computers, tablets, smart phones or video games. Most of these electronics allow network sharing with people all over the world. With identity theft such a growing concern, much of our private lives and personal information is entered in the hard drives of these items.
Before you dispose of any electronics, make sure the hard drives are wiped clean of all personal information. This requires more than just “deleting” files. If you’re not sure how to correctly get rid of the information, contact a professional to do this for you. Even if you have to pay to have it done, it’s a minimal expense compared to having your private information stolen.
Find New Homes for Your Electronics
Once you’ve cleaned out your electronics of personal information, they may still be worth something to other individuals. You may know of a child or elderly person who would really appreciate a “new” computer or a tablet. Someone who has never owned a smart phone or laptop may be thrilled to suddenly own one, even if they are obsolete to you.
If you can’t find anyone that wants them, consider selling them on places like eBay, Craigslist or one of the many other online auction sites. The old saying, “one man’s junk is another man’s gold” is especially true when it comes to electronics. Many people like building computers using their own parts.
Students in computer-related programs also utilize used electronics as a form of hands-on training. Most schools also take in donated computers, televisions and cell phones. Contact your electric company or school district to get information on where you can take your old electronics. You’ll be not only cleaning out your house but also helping the environment.
In this tutorial we are going to take a look at how you work with strings in Python. Now, any language worth its salt will have a number of options for working with text and Python is probably one of the best to use when it comes to processing text.
If you are new to programming in general you may be wondering what a string is. In terms of programming, a string is classed as any sequence of characters you can type with your keyboard, and let’s face it, if you want your application to be of any use to yourself or other users then you need it to tell you what it’s doing or to prompt you for an action, and that is where strings come into play.
They are your applications way of communicating with the user. Without the ability to enter and display text or software would be pretty useless.
So, how would you create a string in Python? Take a look at the following code:
Tech Life in Ohio
|Company Name||City||Industry||Secondary Industry|
|Nationwide Insurance Company||Columbus||Financial Services||Insurance and Risk Management|
|Owens Corning||Toledo||Manufacturing||Concrete, Glass, and Building Materials|
|FirstEnergy Corp||Akron||Energy and Utilities||Gas and Electric Utilities|
|The Lubrizol Corporation||Wickliffe||Manufacturing||Chemicals and Petrochemicals|
|Sherwin-Williams||Cleveland||Retail||Hardware and Building Material Dealers|
|Key Bank||Cleveland||Financial Services||Banks|
|TravelCenters of America, Inc.||Westlake||Retail||Gasoline Stations|
|Dana Holding Company||Maumee||Manufacturing||Automobiles, Boats and Motor Vehicles|
|O-I (Owens Illinois), Inc.||Perrysburg||Manufacturing||Concrete, Glass, and Building Materials|
|Big Lots Stores, Inc.||Columbus||Retail||Department Stores|
|Limited Brands, Inc.||Columbus||Retail||Clothing and Shoes Stores|
|Cardinal Health||Dublin||Healthcare, Pharmaceuticals and Biotech||Healthcare, Pharmaceuticals, and Biotech Other|
|Progressive Corporation||Cleveland||Financial Services||Insurance and Risk Management|
|Parker Hannifin Corporation||Cleveland||Manufacturing||Manufacturing Other|
|American Financial Group, Inc.||Cincinnati||Financial Services||Insurance and Risk Management|
|American Electric Power Company, Inc||Columbus||Energy and Utilities||Gas and Electric Utilities|
|Fifth Third Bancorp||Cincinnati||Financial Services||Banks|
|Macy's, Inc.||Cincinnati||Retail||Department Stores|
|Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co.||Akron||Manufacturing||Plastics and Rubber Manufacturing|
|The Kroger Co.||Cincinnati||Retail||Grocery and Specialty Food Stores|
|Omnicare, Inc.||Cincinnati||Healthcare, Pharmaceuticals and Biotech||Pharmaceuticals|
|The Procter and Gamble Company||Cincinnati||Consumer Services||Personal Care|
training details locations, tags and why hsg
The Hartmann Software Group understands these issues and addresses them and others during any training engagement. Although no IT educational institution can guarantee career or application development success, HSG can get you closer to your goals at a far faster rate than self paced learning and, arguably, than the competition. Here are the reasons why we are so successful at teaching:
- Learn from the experts.
- We have provided software development and other IT related training to many major corporations in Ohio since 2002.
- Our educators have years of consulting and training experience; moreover, we require each trainer to have cross-discipline expertise i.e. be Java and .NET experts so that you get a broad understanding of how industry wide experts work and think.
- Discover tips and tricks about C# programming
- Get your questions answered by easy to follow, organized C# experts
- Get up to speed with vital C# programming tools
- Save on travel expenses by learning right from your desk or home office. Enroll in an online instructor led class. Nearly all of our classes are offered in this way.
- Prepare to hit the ground running for a new job or a new position
- See the big picture and have the instructor fill in the gaps
- We teach with sophisticated learning tools and provide excellent supporting course material
- Books and course material are provided in advance
- Get a book of your choice from the HSG Store as a gift from us when you register for a class
- Gain a lot of practical skills in a short amount of time
- We teach what we know…software
- We care…