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CNCTC Articles - Excellence in IT TRAINING

Easy Programming Revealed: A Guide for Beginners

by: Tesa Mari S. Sabao | 27 Jun, 2010 11:49:01

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Contrary to common perception programming is not a hard subject. There are certain ways you can make programming easier than what you expect. First let’s take a closer look how programming works.

Programming is the creation of a set of commands to obtain an expected output. The different kinds of programming system available nowadays have all same principle. You need to write the right commands in correct sequence to get the result that you wanted. To make this goal achievable as easy as 123, here’s what you have to do:

Define your output, variables, as well as constants. Have a note of the end product. For instance, if you want table then draw exactly how it will look like. Jot down as well the variables, and the constants. Whether instructed or not, given or unknown; list information that you think will be essential to create the end result. This is to have a clear view of what you need to achieve and the things you’ll need to have them.

Create your flow chart. Now that you have a vivid sight of the expected result, next task is to draw your flow chart. Flow chart is a diagram showing the sequence of tasks of the program you’re creating. Do not forget to include the variables and the constants as well. Once you’ve done drawing a draft of what the program does in sequence, you’ll have a route how to write the required commands.

Write the program. You already have a direction, now take it. Write the set of commands based on your drawn flow chart. Oftentimes, previews and outputs aren’t illustrated readily as expected. Never overlook the commands needed in making the result visible in the instance that it is required to be shown. Don’t left the program hanging with unresolved conditions and computations. Make sure that all tasks shown in the flow chart is taken in.

Have a test-run and resolve existing errors. Programming doesn’t end when you’re done writing the commands. You have to run it first for checking. Check existing error that affects proper execution of your program. Resolve the error at once and rerun again your program. Do this until it runs smoothly.

At this instant, you can say you’re finally finished. Compile your program along with the flow chart you’ve used, so you’ll have reference for future encoding. Aside from reference, this will also serve as a trophy that will satisfy your self-confidence in creating more challenging programs. 

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