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If you could do it all over again, would you do anything differently in your first few years as an IT consultant? Chip Camden answers this question.
Software developers call neglected code that stops working code rot. Chip Camden explains why this often occurs and how to avoid such trouble.
When your application fails, Chip Camden suggests creating a Small Test Program because it will help vendors and developers help you. Here's what is involved in creating such programs.
Chip Camden shares IT consulting lessons he's picked up over the years. After you read his pearls of wisdom, post your favorite consulting one-liners in the discussion.
Ward Cunningham wrote in 1992 that shipping first-time code is like going into technical debt. Chip Camden explains that the usefulness of the technical debt metaphor is awareness.
Chip Camden advises on how to write a statement of work that fits with an iterative development process, yet still provides assurances of value to the client and to the consultant.
Chip Camden encourages programmers to cultivate a broad and deep understanding of the trade by accumulating a knowledge of its history and keeping an eye on recent developments.
Chip Camden tells a reader who is starting an IT consultancy that she has to coordinate efforts between clients and her genius subcontractors. Post your advice on managing subcontractors.
After 22 years as an independent consultant, Chip Camden has decided to accept a full-time position at a startup. Find out the main reason he is taking the plunge.
Chip Camden identifies the potential advantages and pain points of getting out of IT consulting for a full-time job.