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In the last article, I described my experiences managing an IT project for the first time. Because I spent the first decade of my career in the hospitality industry, I was unfamiliar with some of the challenges I would face. I had to deal with constant bugs and glitches, communication problems, late deadlines, and more.
But by the end of it all, pursuing the project was worth it. I grew in my role as Business Development Manager of JetRockets, and learned several lessons along the way.
In November last year, ChatGPT was released to the public. The OpenAI team has done a quality job, and their artificial intelligence shows excellent results and generates text messages and code. Because of this, some began to talk not only about the fact that, for example, the professions of a writer, artist, lawyer, and others will sink into oblivion but also that programmers will no longer be needed.
Modern technology systems can be difficult to maintain, and tend to accumulate problems as they get older. It is wise to periodically address these problems by hiring a third party to audit your system.
The alternative is projects that burn cash, never get closer to completion, are riddled with bugs, and fail to complete requirements. They slow down your team and drag down your business with it. But getting an audit can help you identify the core problems holding you back, and allow your team to focus on fixing them.
During the 1990’s and early 2000’s, new developments in the tech industry made developers need to write code differently.
The growth of the internet and the dot-com boom meant that startups had to get to market quickly to maximize growth. And the rise of object-oriented programming meant that programmers had to think and test their code in new ways.
People confuse open-source and free software because they think they are equivalent, and this is not so. Free software usually includes open source, although this is only sometimes the case. Don't worry; I'll make it clear now.