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TimOstanin says

I like Dan Brown, Arthur Conan Doyle and Carlos Castaneda :)

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scrnjakovic says

Yes. I like Dostoyevsky.

I meant on books regarding what we do i.e: design, development, audio/video and stuff :)

But I guess it can be in general ;)

Tho generally, I don’t have enough time to read books. I think I’ll make it up when I get over middle age crysis and that kinda of stuff, you know, like starting to work less and pay more attention to stuff you never got a chance to do in your life, or you simply never wanted to do :) I see myself in bed next to my wife reading something and having great time while my kids are having fun out :P

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3Ddym says

I don’t read books, but I like to…

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BrianHermelijn says

When it comes to coding I believe that theory can’t covers everything. In some way coding is much more of a practical subject then reading. Beside that by the time you’re done reading that particular book most of the theories that you have read contains 90% information’s that you won’t even use.

So in my personal opinion it’s best to practice the codes by checking others codes and read 10% of theory. Although if you’re more of a practical person then coding (practice) can give you a greater benefits than reading alone. Besides that you will eventually create problems which will leads to another path for fixing that problem etc.

All in all it boils down to which way you learn the best. There is no sure way to professionalism after all. Since it depends on the individual itself.

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DobrincuSebastian Recent Posts Threads Started
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DobrincuSebastian says

When it comes to coding I believe that theory can’t covers everything. In some way coding is much more of a practical subject then reading. Beside that by the time you’re done reading that particular book most of the theories that you have read contains 90% information’s that you won’t even use.

So in my personal opinion it’s best to practice the codes by checking others codes and read 10% of theory. Although if you’re more of a practical person then coding (practice) can give you a greater benefits than reading alone. Besides that you will eventually create problems which will leads to another path for fixing that problem etc.

All in all it boils down to which way you learn the best. There is no sure way to professionalism after all. Since it depends on the individual itself.
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scrnjakovic says

When it comes to coding I believe that theory can’t covers everything. In some way coding is much more of a practical subject then reading. Beside that by the time you’re done reading that particular book most of the theories that you have read contains 90% information’s that you won’t even use.

So in my personal opinion it’s best to practice the codes by checking others codes and read 10% of theory. Although if you’re more of a practical person then coding (practice) can give you a greater benefits than reading alone. Besides that you will eventually create problems which will leads to another path for fixing that problem etc.

All in all it boils down to which way you learn the best. There is no sure way to professionalism after all. Since it depends on the individual itself.

As I said, I’m more of a practical person and I find TUTORIALS, unlike books, very very good source and you get both theory and practice at the same time :)

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