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Andrew Robert Huber
Dell Technologies
Research Triangle Park, North Carolina
 

Andy Huber has worked as a software developer and manager in industry for over 30 years. He first programmed a computer while attending a National Science Foundation summer program at Illinois Institute of Technology on Fortran programming as a high school junior. He currently designs and develops software for network security systems, including hardware that does IP security (IPSec) processing as packets flow through the device. For many years, he developed operating systems for hardware ranging from mini-computers to symmetric multi-processors. He has contributed to several software standards, including the Posix standards. His technical interests include operating systems, networks, security, software engineering, and improving software development.

Andy has bachelor’s, master’s, and engineering degrees from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where he worked on the Multics operating system. He is a member of the ACM and the IEEE Computer Society, and is an IEEE Certified Software Development Professional. He has served as a reviewer for Computing Reviews for over 20 years.

When not working, Andy enjoys many outdoor activities, including running, biking, swimming, and the sport of orienteering (running through the woods to find a set of control flags using a compass and topographic map). He also enjoys bird watching and music, and serves as a volunteer classical music announcer on WCPE, a 24-hour-a-day listener-supported radio station that is also broadcast on the Internet.

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Read our Q&A with Andy Huber here.


     

Bridging the chasm: a survey of software engineering practice in scientific programming
Storer T.  ACM Computing Surveys 50(4): 1-32, 2017. Type: Article

Software is notoriously difficult to get right even for experienced, professional software developers using modern software engineering practices. If these experts can’t produce correct programs, what chance do mere scientists have of writin...

 

Software reading techniques: twenty techniques for more effective software review and inspection
Zhu Y.,  Apress, New York, NY, 2016. 126 pp. Type: Book (978-1-484223-45-1)

Software professionals are trained to create software artifacts of all kinds. Surprisingly, they are not taught how to read and analyze the resulting requirements, designs, test cases, and code. Yang-Ming Zhu’s short book intends to address ...

 

Sudoku programming with C
Zambon G.,  Apress, Berkeley, CA, 2015. 300 pp. Type: Book (978-1-484209-96-7)

This book is for readers whose primary interest is Sudoku puzzles. A knowledge of programming and C is assumed, as the book is not intended to teach these, nor how to become a software developer. It simply explains the author’s programs to s...

 

Agile project management: managing for success
Crowder J., Friess S.,  Springer Publishing Company, Incorporated, Cham, Switzerland, 2015. 72 pp. Type: Book (978-3-319090-17-7), Reviews: (2 of 2)

What need can a brief (72 pages including index and references) but expensive ($100 hardback, $95 for an electronic version on Amazon) book on agile project management fulfill? The authors say the purpose of the book is “to give managers the...

 

Introduction to reversible computing
Perumalla K.,  Chapman & Hall/CRC, Boca Raton, FL, 2014. 325 pp. Type: Book (978-1-439873-40-3)

If you’ve ever hit the “undo” button in your editor or the back arrow on your browser, you have encountered reversible computing. There is of course a lot more to reversible computing, and this book provides an introduction to ma...

 
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