Computer Science for Everyone (formerly called "Higher Computing for Everyone") is a website designed to teach people how to write computer software. This website is designed for the beginner on up, and intends to provide easy to understand programming lessons and tutorials. This website starts with the "C" programming language, and expands from there. It is my belief that someone seeking to learn programming should start with "C" for a variety of reasons.
Carl Verheyen is an L.A.-based session guitarist, who was also a member of Supertramp; he has his own band called the Carl Verheyen Band. Verheyen has authored many instructional books, including Improvising Without Scales, as well as Studio City, a collection of articles written for the magazine Guitar for the Practicing Musician from 1996-1999. In 1996 Carl won the LA Music Awards category of Best Guitarist. Verheyen is a high-demand session guitarist in Los Angeles, possessing and exhibiting many musical styles. His first solo album was entitled No Borders; his follow up, Garage Sale, features his own vocals. 1998's Slang Justice, Verheyen's third release, was the first time he toured to support one of his records.
A cheerful little record, this, of three lightweight works played most exquisitely by very distinguished artists. In fact I am not sure that the chief distinction doesn't emanate from the orchestra: it is a while, as it happens, since I have heard the Academy of St Martin in the Fields and they seem to be playing here better than ever—sweet string tone, pure intonation, finely moulded phrasing, impeccably precise ensemble. Of the three works, the Cimarosa, written for two flutes (in which form it has several times been recorded), is the most attractive for its fluency, its melodiousness (the finale is a real charmer) and its elegant musical form; the Salieri seems by comparison rather carefully devised, though of course it has plenty of entertaining music. Carl Stamitz's piece takes itself more seriously, trying to be symphonic and taking less trouble about being tuneful—though the warm, galant slow movement makes very pleasing listening. The recorded sound is clear and true. (Stanley Sadie, Gramophone)