|How did you begin programming and at what age?
My first programming experience was in Applesoft Basic, I was 7 or 8yrs old then. Later, I programmed in Basic and Extended Basic on a TI-99/4a, Basic on a Commodore 64, and again back to Applesoft Basic. I did some logo and lisp programming as well, and spend some time in Pascal classes in high school. and later learned Visual Basic. GW-BASIC on the IBM, and ended up spending most of my time programming in Turbo-Basic also on the IBM
I began coding in my first year at university, by the age of 20, although i have a previous knowledge of writing scripts in Access which i learnt in high school.
at the age of 21yr
During my first year at college. I was seventeen back then.
At the age of 9, my dad bough me a ZX Spectrum clone.
I started programming back in 2008. I learned more about it in our school and I want to study it if I get the chance for it. I was 18 at this point.
You have invited a framework to your interview.
I started never. But I can throw very large exceptions and I understand the command "!coffee".
When I was 10 years old I learned to program a Texas Instrument TI-59 calculator
I began programming in 2003.
I was at university, so a relative late-comer. I just started playing around at home, teaching myself from books, and trial and error. After a few years as an analytical chemist I wanted a career change and started a technical graduate program with a large financial services company in London.
I started programming at University, age 18
I started looking at basic VB scripts around the age of 14 then moved onto looking a C and quite quickly onto Java around the age of 18.
I wrote my first program when I was 8. A bunch of hippies came every week to my school to teach us Commodore Basic. Thanks to my dad, I enrolled in that course even when I was "underage" for it :)
Started programming around 14 on QBASIC, but really started with SphereScript, a language built for a Ultima Online server emulator.
I badgered my parents into buying a friends cast-off Sinclair ZX Spectrum in the late 80s - I was probably around ten or so.
Little more than a games machine, it did have BASIC hardcoded in, with the keywords printed on the 'dead flesh' rubber keys.
I spent that summer and more reading and rereading the manual, and teasing apart the programs that were listed in the Sinclair user magazines I'd brought.
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