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100 Reviews Found
I've seen lots of people having an problem with the jump command, but I personally think this is a variation of assembly language. It reminds me mostly of the Small Man Computer simulation, which is available online. It leads me to think that a lot of people overestimated the complexity of this android game (even though it's still fun and challenging). Overall I think this is really fun and even a amazing introduction to programming. Amazing. :)
This android game is really fun. The amount of levels is worth the money. The additional challenges can sometimes be a small tedious, but it results in more content nonetheless. The main route was a small simple for someone that can program, but some of the optional levels created up for that. Art style is very special and creates an atmosphere fitting for the game.
I was very excited to play HRM as its from the creators of my fav Globe of Goo(Part 2 asap please!) & Small Inferno. Unfortunatley on my Smartphone the application wont launch, only a blank black screen, nothing happens. I hope there is a fix coming soon. Works fine on my phone. Thank You.
A fun android game based around programming and a amazing method to introduce some of the concepts of programming. I've only ever used higher-level computer languages so often am left frustrated as to why they don't give you command X rather than having to do command Y plus Z plus Y again. But that may be being real to nature of coding.
Exceptional game. Don't obtain fooled into thinking it's for kids, as a engineer I took amazing pleasure beating this game, and it certainly doesn't require any knowledge although some concepts do help. Instant favorite, Tomorrow Corporation again did a unbelievable job.
No better than the mobile site. To obtain reference material you have to obtain it emailed to you. But the FTP link doesn't work. Very annoying. Tried to obtain the file with a PC FTP client. Perhaps this is a poor omen and I should send this brand fresh server back?
Amazing text covering a lot of aspects of the training field within Human Resources. I felt the text could have focused more on the ROI of nonprofit training... there was very little. Some paragraphs stated they would be addressing x, y, and z but only focused on x and a bit of y.
I love this so far. I'm almost halfway through. You don't have to know anything about programming, but it helps if you LIKE programming, because that's what you're doing. You're basically doing assembly language programming using a visual system, like a flowchart, to perform challenges, like "compare two numbers, write out 0 if they have the same sign, 1 if they have various signs" and you have a certain set of instructions that increases as you go through the game. There are points for doing it with fewer instructions or with fewer overall steps. The human resource theme is purely ephemeral. In fact, it might be more analogous to working in a mail room than an HR department because you're analyzing and routing things.
Seriously love the android game (basically everything about it). Only drawback is that on my tablet it's an INCREDIBLE drain on the battery. Is there a method to create it use less resources? Probably better played on a laptop (it's on steam also) or on a smartphone with amazing batteries.
This android game should be compulsory for Computer Science students! Each level requires you to devise a set of instructions to solve increasingly complex puzzles. The actual instructions mimic assembly language and through the course of the android game you move from primary tasks like summing a series of values, all the method up to implementing sorting algorithms and prime factorization. As well as the challenging puzzles, there is a easy and bizarre storyline told through short cutscenes every few levels which adds a nice bit of flavour to the world. Most of the fun is in trying to complete the puzzles and the optional 'optimization challenges' which ask you to solve them efficiently with a maximum number of instructions or steps.
Deserving of one of the fewer than five 5 star application ratings that I have ever given, HRM is a brilliant android game for teaching logical, algorithmic thinking. In a series of fun exercises of gradually increasing difficulty, the player must transfer numbers from the office in-tray to the out-tray, performing operations on them along the way. As one progresses through the exercises, fresh operations and features are introduced that create it possible to write more strong programs. One can shop numbers, increment or decrement them, and even use easy arrays. The player may not realise it at the time, but he/she is effectively learning easy assembly language programming. The exercises are created significantly harder by the presence of challenges to optimise the solution for program size and number of executed operations. Very often, these goals are mutually exclusive and will require two separate solutions to achieve. In short, this is a brilliant android game that will provide hours of pleasure; and not a few of genuine frustration and head-scratching, as one strives to shave the latest few operations off a program to reach the target optimum.
Do not trust Dell! They're a bunch of liars and test to say that problems with their laptops not charging is a windows issue. I'm not stupid - Windows isn't even loaded when the issue exists. This product only charged for 6 months then just stopped. They showed me that they CAN NOT BE TRUSTED!
This was a thoughtful book. It had lots of info about the hierarchy of natural resource agencies, and plenty of true life examples. The tone was that of a wise, old and caring professional who retired after 40 years in the natural resource realm with plenty of knowledge, experience and tip to pass along. It was a bit beneath what we were doing in graduate school, but I would highly recommend it for an undergraduate course that would require the entire book as reading.
An perfect textbook for the healthcare manager or teaching professional. I encourage the editors to double-check citations within the chapters. For example, a reference to Emotional Intelligence guru Daniel Goleman in chapter 2 (page 23) is incorrectly listed as "Daniel Gorman" in the chapter end notes.