Stuffy Librarian 2.0
This project is in the beginning stages of development, so there’s really not much to show off as of yet. However, I can tell you a little bit about it. The end product will be a cross-platform mobile application, based off of my full-stack capstone project I completed for the Nashville Software School. As I showed off the final version of 1.0 to family, friends, and colleagues, the number one question I got was “So are you going to develop this into a mobile application?” At that point in time, I hadn’t given it much thought, since my primary focus was achieving MVP. But when all was said and done at NSS, and I realized how much everyone liked my app, I thought it would be a good idea to make Stuffy Librarian into a mobile app.
You’re Gonna Need a Bigger Quote
This was a group project, completed at the Nashville Software School, where we had to use AngularJS to build a simple contacts application. A user could add, save, and edit their contacts, like they would using their cell phone. A user is required to log in using their Google account, and their contact information is stored using Google’s Firebase. The user can also choose to “favorite” a contact, where it will then show up on the favorites page.
Amber & Grain
This was a class-wide project I was a part of in the back-end portion of the Nashville Software School. Amber & Grain was a fictional hipster-style brewery and distillery. The application was meant to help us learn about SQL databases, primary keys, foreign keys, ERDs, and how to relate C# code to data.
This was our first group project for the back-end portion of the Nashville Software School. We simulated a team/SCRUM environment, and worked in a two-week sprint to complete the project. The goal was to create a console application that had similar features to Amazon. The user had to be able to do things such as create an account, search for available items, add items to their cart, sell items, and process an order.