Working with computer logic


show more Working with computer logic provides you with in-depth training on Web. Taught by Morten Rand-Hendriksen as part of the Foundations of UX: Logic and Content show less
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Working with computer logic

Because computers operate on a strict true false basis. While we humans tend to work on an everything in between basis. We have to convert our vague and uncertain problems into cold, hard logic algorithms, if we want a computer's help in solving them. Let's look at a common task we all perform every day, checking the weather. When you get up in the morning, you likely look out of a window or go outside to find out what the weather is like. And when someone asks you what the weather is like, your answer will be some variety of great, okay, nice, nasty, terrible, fantastic or another adjective.

But if you ask a computer, for example your smart phone, what the weather is like, what does it do? Chances are it will tell you the temperature, the current humidity levels, the percentage of precipitation, and a myriad of other numerical data. What the computer won't tell you is whether or not it's a nice day. And there's a good reason for that. The definition of a nice day is incredibly vag...

Working with computer logic
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Working with computer logic provides you with in-depth training on Web. Taught by Morten Rand-Hendriksen as part of the Foundations of UX: Logic and Content

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