posted on Feb, 17 2013 @ 05:43 PM
I've been a Computer Science major for three years; my first two were spent in a community college where I got my Associate's, and then I transferred
to a University.
I have always enjoyed the full realm of electronics as you have, and constantly spend time out of my day helping others resolve their technical
problems, or repairing computer systems/gaming consoles.
Realistically, you can expect programming to be completely different than most likely anything you have done before.. and it is common knowledge that
Computer Science is one of the more difficult degrees to achieve. Programming in itself can be difficult to grasp, especially after a couple
Programming is sort of like learning a new language, but easier.. you see, once you know a couple languages, you will be able to learn any
other language with ease.. its all about a specific language's syntax, while the basic concepts like functions/methods, loops, and recursion
Your school will most likely start you out with C++ or Java (or some other common object-oriented language), which is a great place to start. Get a
head start- you can find an unlimited amount of awesome resources online- and if your teachers have any common sense, they will encourage this. Not
to cheat per say, but you will learn by reading others code, and experimenting.
using namespace std;
int main()[ cout