|Title:||The Confessions of an Infomaniac (SYBEX computer books)|
|Format:||doc docx mbr lit|
|ePUB size:||1540 kb|
|FB2 size:||1993 kb|
|DJVU size:||1184 kb|
|Publisher:||Sybex Inc; First Edition edition (June 1, 1984)|
Start by marking The Confessions of an Infomaniac (SYBEX computer books) as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Read by Elizabeth Ferrarini. by. Elizabeth Ferrarini.
Confessions of an Infomaniac Hardcover – June, 1984. by Elizabeth Ferrarini (Author). Publisher: Sybex (June 1984).
ISBN13: 9780895881861. Confessions of an Infomaniac. by Elizabeth Ferrarini.
Confessions of an infomaniac. Ferrarini, Elizabeth M. Publisher. Rodnay Zaks collection of books.
There was simply no way I could plow through all the computrash.
Series: Sybex Computer Books. Paperback: 448 pages. Written in a clear and very understandable way, this book received accolades from PC Magazine and is considered the reference book of choice. Starts with the first concepts & leads to more complex tips, tricks,& programming for better database management tools for mailing lists, A/R, inventory management, etc. dBASE commands and concepts are illustrated throughout with practical, business-oriented examples.
This book is part of a family of premium-quality Sybex books, all of which are written by outstanding authors who combine practical experience with a gift for teaching. Sybex was founded in 1976. More than 30 years later, we’re still committed to producing consistently exceptional books. With each of our titles, we’re working hard to set a new standard for the industry. I hope you see all that reflected in these pages
11. CISSP In 3 Weeks: The CISSP DIY Manual. Authored by Security Engineer Nichel James, this do-it-yourself ‘kit’ is more of an advice manual for professionals preparing for the CISSP examination –not as a full-fledged guide. Good, useful, actionable insights and information on the dos and don’ts when studying for the exam. The Sybex guide is easier to plow through than Shon Harris’ All In One but may not be to everybody’s liking.
Journalist and writer Elizabeth Ferrarini published Confessions of an Infomaniac as day was breaking over the Information Age in 1984 (a working title of Infomania is mentioned in a 1983 InfoWorld article about Ferrarini's work). For years a trivia addict played down his encyclopedic recall. Then he realized that his lifelong curiosity could be the kindest of gifts. But it’s more likely that by providing me with trivia books and eggheady TV viewing, she was doing the same thing I was―leading our conversation down an offbeat, factoid-filled path because she knew I would love it. I’m still a trivia nut at heart, but I’m more comfortable with that identity now. Without it, how could I create the look of wonder in my 7-year-old daughter’s eyes when I tell her about the existence of monotremes?