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Yes, you should always look for opportunities and create a career path for yourself, based upon the things you are strong and enjoy doing. If you don't like where things are heading with your correct employer, then your eyes should be wide open.
With that said, employers don't like it when potential employees have a bunch of short stints, they like people to stick around for 3 to 5 years. They do expect younger and junior level people to have short stints as they are just starting out. In my case, I am middle aged and looking for stability; so I work at a big company and would never consider consulting unless I get laid off or if I become a programming guru overnight!
Its start of my career and first company of my field. I worked here almost three month and also I'm happy because m learning new technologies. But my senior colleagues are worried due to current way of development and discussing the future of company that its going to dead end. That's why I am having so much stressed about my career.
There's an old western saying that you should never trust anyone over 30 years old. When us guys get older, we don't trust people or our employers so much, nor do we like change. I am sure the senior co-workers have a good point, but you are learning and enjoying it.
My suggestion to you is to continue with your job for now and do the best your can, but also study and read articles on your own time to build your skillset. When you are confident of your skills, then move on. It would look good if that first programming job eclipsed a year. Don't be too stressed, you'll have a long career ahead of you if you try and study hard.
And also I want to know may I need to carry my future here or just switch my company?
That's vague. Are you unhappy where you are? Sounds like you're getting good experience. Why would you want to go somewhere else?
Shahzad Mirza wrote:
and then just use frames to covert it into mobile apps.
Frames? Like HTML iframes? Never heard of that as a technique for creating a mobile app. In any case, whatever you mean sounds like a programming question and should go into a different forum. If by frames you mean web pages, aren't you using something like Bootstrap to make your app mobile friendly? (There, I guess I might have just answered your frame question, haha.)
I'm totally happy and yes, I'm getting good experience here. I want to change company because the current way of development in this company is not following a single law of software engineering.
Yes, iframes and people are making mobile apps using this technique because there they just add a url in code and done, mobile native app ready . I am not asking to answer my programming question. I am using this as a reference because its not a standard to build mobile app using iframe and company owner is basically our project manager We have to do like what he said. And now clients having problem with that type of mobile applications. We are using same techniques for mobile friendly apps as you said.
Its a start of my career. I don't know, I'm going in right direction or not thats why m worried about my future.
The question of whether or not to leave a job is as complex, perhaps, as the question of whether to get married, or, divorced, or, what new car to buy.
Without a lot information about you, your education, your goals, and the company, I doubt much can be said beyond generalities.
But, if you are happy, and you feel like you are learning valuable skills, may I ask you: why are you so concerned about the possible "negative" future of the company ?
Now, if you are a stockholder in the company, and/or receiving stock options in lieu of a higher salary: well, yes, your concern is very understandable. If it's a start-up company however, stock-options may have only "fantasy" value to begin with.
Is there a way you can focus on your own future without being so concerned about the company's future ?
best wishes, Bill
«There is a spectrum, from "clearly desirable behaviour," to "possibly dodgy behavior that still makes some sense," to "clearly undesirable behavior." We try to make the latter into warnings or, better, errors. But stuff that is in the middle category you don’t want to restrict unless there is a clear way to work around it.» Eric Lippert, May 14, 2008
"the debugger doesn't tell me anything because this code compiles just fine" - random QA comment
"Facebook is where you tell lies to your friends. Twitter is where you tell the truth to strangers." - chriselst
"I don't drink any more... then again, I don't drink any less." - Mike Mullikins uncle
That's terrible news. I had the good fortune to see him play with his band Whippersnapper some years ago at a small folk club. He came across as a genuinely lovely bloke and he was, needless to say, a breathtakingly good fiddler.
Oops! It is, isn't it? Completely unintentional, I can assure you.
As an aside, I'm wondering if there is a specific name for the phenomenon where a word that is entirely appropriate in one context is rendered somewhat inappropriate by an associated context. Probably more a question for a Stack Overflow language forum than a Dave Swarbrick tribute thread, I must admit, but its got me wondering ...
I'm wondering if there is a specific name for the phenomenon where a word that is entirely appropriate in one context is rendered somewhat inappropriate by an associated context.
A Freudian slip, also called parapraxis, is an error in speech, memory, or physical action that is interpreted as occurring due to the interference of an unconscious ("dynamically repressed") subdued wish or internal train of thought. They reveal a "source [of ideas] outside the speech". The concept is thus part of classical psychoanalysis.
In contrast to psychoanalytic theorists, cognitive psychologists say that linguistic slips can represent a sequencing conflict in grammar production. From this perspective, slips may be due to cognitive underspecification that can take a variety of forms – inattention, incomplete sense data or insufficient knowledge. Secondly, they may be due to the existence of some locally appropriate response pattern that is strongly primed by its prior usage, recent activation or emotional change or by the situation calling conditions.