Archive for the ‘Uncategorized’ Category

Remote jobs –

March 30, 2015

If you’re probing for a job that sanctions you to work from home, you might be surprised at the variety of terms used to describe this type of job. Telecommuting, virtual job, telework, remote job, home-predicated job – are there any differences to these terms? Or are they all alluding to equipollent? The answer is remotely of both.

In truth, these terms are conventionally utilized as synonyms for one another, interchangeable and with the same rudimentary definition: They all define a job that is not done from inside a traditional office. But if we want to get down to the nitty gritty, here are some of the differences between these terms.

1. Remote Job:
A remote job is one that is done away from the office in a remote location. This could be either work done from home, or work done on the road in the case of a job like a Regional Salesperson. If you visually perceive a listing for a remote job, be sure to read the job description punctiliously to determine which type of remote job the company is offering.

2. Telecommuting or Telework Job:
A telecommuting job, often called teleworking, is one where you trade your commute for a home-predicated job. Rather than traditional commuting, you are telecommuting by telephone and computer. Most telecommuting jobs are done from home offices, but they may be part-time or full-time telecommuting jobs, denoting that the company may want you to be in the office for meetings or infrequent face-time. Again, read the job description conscientiously to determine what the company designates by “telecommuting job.”

3. Virtual Job:
A virtual job is the type of telecommuting job where you will most likely be working 100 percent from home, or 100 percent virtually. This phrase is most often utilized with jobs like Virtual Administrative Assistant, Virtual Edifier, or Virtual Sales, and it can additionally be included in the job description. Again, a virtual job will most likely be a job where you telecommute 100 percent of the time.

4. Home-Predicated Job:
This is perhaps the most conspicuous of all the remote job phrases here. Home-predicated jobs are those that you do from your home. This is withal very akin to a virtual job because most of the time, a job that is called home-predicated will be 100 percent done from your home without customary trips into the office for meetings and face-time. Of course, you’ll want to double-check the job description to ascertain that this is how the company defines this phrase as well.

Hopefully this gives you some insight into why job descriptions optate one of these phrases over the others. However, because they are often used interchangeably, it’s paramount to read the job description punctiliously to get a better sense of precisely what a company designates when it utilizes phrases like remote job, telework, telecommuting, home-predicated job, or virtual job.

At Flex Jobs, we utilize the terms telecommute and telecommuting job to mean remote job, virtual job, etc. So, when you’re probing the most incipient telework/remote/virtual/home-predicated job listings at FlexJobs, be sure to cull the “telecommute” search option if you’re probing for a remote job of any kind!

Find yourself a remote jobs or jobs offering relocation (chance to move abroad) or be your boss and find clients on


u & xml :-x

May 28, 2007

Developers using XML

  • What is the purpose of XML Namespaces?
  • When is the DOM appropriate for use? When is it not? Are there size limitations?
  • What is the WS-I Basic Profile and why is it important?
  • Write a small XML document that uses a default namespace and a qualified (prefixed) namespace. Include elements from both namespace.
  • What is the one fundamental difference between Elements and Attributes?
  • What is the difference between Well-Formed XML and Valid XML?
  • How would you validate XML using .NET?
  • Why is this almost always a bad idea? When is it a good idea? myXmlDocument.SelectNodes(“//mynode”);
  • Describe the difference between pull-style parsers (XmlReader) and eventing-readers (Sax)
  • What is the difference between XPathDocument and XmlDocument? Describe situations where one should be used over the other.
  • What is the difference between an XML “Fragment” and an XML “Document.”
  • What does it meant to say “the canonical” form of XML?
  • Why is the XML InfoSet specification different from the Xml DOM? What does the InfoSet attempt to solve?
  • Contrast DTDs versus XSDs. What are their similarities and differences? Which is preferred and why?
  • Does System.Xml support DTDs? How?
  • Can any XML Schema be represented as an object graph? Vice versa?

some more test about but bit simple this time :P

May 28, 2007

ASP.NET (UI) Developers

  • Describe how a browser-based Form POST becomes a Server-Side event like Button1_OnClick.
  • What is a PostBack?
  • What is ViewState? How is it encoded? Is it encrypted? Who uses ViewState?
  • What is the <machinekey> element and what two ASP.NET technologies is it used for?
  • What three Session State providers are available in ASP.NET 1.1? What are the pros and cons of each?
  • What is Web Gardening? How would using it affect a design?
  • Given one ASP.NET application, how many application objects does it have on a single proc box? A dual? A dual with Web Gardening enabled? How would this affect a design?
  • Are threads reused in ASP.NET between reqeusts? Does every HttpRequest get its own thread? Should you use Thread Local storage with ASP.NET?
  • Is the [ThreadStatic] attribute useful in ASP.NET? Are there side effects? Good or bad?
  • Give an example of how using an HttpHandler could simplify an existing design that serves Check Images from an .aspx page.
  • What kinds of events can an HttpModule subscribe to? What influence can they have on an implementation? What can be done without recompiling the ASP.NET Application?
  • Describe ways to present an arbitrary endpoint (URL) and route requests to that endpoint to ASP.NET.
  • Explain how cookies work. Give an example of Cookie abuse.
  • Explain the importance of HttpRequest.ValidateInput()?
  • What kind of data is passed via HTTP Headers?
  • Juxtapose the HTTP verbs GET and POST. What is HEAD?
  • Name and describe at least a half dozen HTTP Status Codes and what they express to the requesting client.
  • How does if-not-modified-since work? How can it be programmatically implemented with ASP.NET?
    Explain <@OutputCache%> and the usage of VaryByParam, VaryByHeader.
  • How does VaryByCustom work?
  • How would one implement ASP.NET HTML output caching, caching outgoing versions of pages generated via all values of q= except where q=5 (as in http://localhost/page.aspx?q=5)?

R u really Csharaper :)

May 28, 2007

C# Component Developers

  • Juxtapose the use of override with new. What is shadowing?
  • Explain the use of virtual, sealed, override, and abstract.
  • Explain the importance and use of each component of this string: Foo.Bar, Version=, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=593777ae2d274679d
  • Explain the differences between public, protected, private and internal.
  • What benefit do you get from using a Primary Interop Assembly (PIA)?
  • By what mechanism does NUnit know what methods to test?
  • What is the difference between: catch(Exception e){throw e;} and catch(Exception e){throw;}
  • What is the difference between typeof(foo) and myFoo.GetType()?
  • Explain what’s happening in the first constructor: public class c{ public c(string a) : this() {;}; public c() {;} } How is this construct useful?
  • What is this? Can this be used within a static method?