|Posted by GreenWay37 on March 23, 2014 at 6:20 PM|
“What I Have Learned in the PF Computer Forensic Course”
WHAT HAVE I LEARNED IN THIS COURSE:
Computer Forensic Examiner
Penn Foster Online
I have learned that my electronic technician (saying) Hamlet Circuit (ie: 2B + (or) not2B), in Semi-conductor gate sciences, is very similar to the computer IT-generated digital fortune cookie saying I got earlier today that read “ One cannot make a foot print when laying down.” (ie: Either stand up and do somethings with your inspirations or don't.)
Which is what I learned with this course is just that! That I am able to continue learning in the industries that I enjoy and will make an income with my “inspired desires for information and application of information” as long as I work hard.
My IT career is either to be or it won't be? Based on my efforts to really understand all the dynamics involved in the computer forensic sciences. I have learned the relationships between the machine and the user(s) and how the Information Age has shaped our society.
I enjoyed learning the in-depth details of the communication systems, software and our day to day use of the Information Age advancements. The UI information was intriguing to say the least. I have just left websites and pages because controls did not work or I could not “ just figure it out” ? Now I know why I had trouble the UI was skewed to the designer(s) perspective. Before taking this course I had tutored several dozen people with IT-equipment and had done my own assessment of the eye vs brain “receptive and effectiveness” of how they handled the UI design in regards to item being marketed. This expanded into the curriculum of an educational journey that revealed the local to global interactions. I am fascinated by the advancements and the effects of these advancements on people. It has become apparent that the natural movements of the “goodwill and the manipulation of man to man” has been directly brought into the digital/virtual Information Age. No emotion just a scientific fact that change brought from the good and the bad defines “movement of life” and this course brought out the sides of the IT world that are hard to acknowledge really exist and gave me time to understand the fundamentals at my learning pace. It is apparent he “why” for many actions becomes secondary to the monitoring and sanctity in our freedom of use of these technologies.
Profound paths of information and details unprecedented in my past have now been brought to my location(s). This course has guided me to great inside-industry knowledge of the current industry signal transmission mediums and the efforts to maintain, advance and keep the integrity of information technology. After 27 years in electronics [circuit boards, components, hardware and associated QC/QA/R&D and ECO (drafting Eng. Change Orders..yes with actual pencil and drafting table and the testing material sciences for composite detection systems] I do find the Computer Forensic Course has given my career great guidance and an avenue to continue advancing in my field of choice . Especially after an industrial accident in 1995 resulting in a spine injury and G-4 Condition. I am limited in walking and talking which requires me to schedule all I do and use a canine assistant. I now have the education requirements for a career that I can perform on my terms and pace myself to achieve results.
During my career I worked with simply fascinating detection systems! And I do believe that in doing Temp Tech Positions I got more hands on experience with “all the signal types in the frequency spectrum” by going to different production plants for the temporary positions. For an example my career included, but, not limited to:
The first Commuter Computer- Lowell, Ma. ( briefcase size with mono screen), Environmental Controls- Murfreesboro, TN, Infrared Night Division Technology – Mass., Submarine Cable QA – Ass to VP of Manufacturing, Brockton, Mass., Plastic PET Recycling QC Tech, Smyrna, TN and many many other industries..butter, wheel weights and even packing beans, yes, have inside hands on knowledge of production needs for automated controls and QC of these products made. It was the *Best of the 'Best of the*US!*' ( Smile!)
One of my * pearl experiences * ...is...that.... I did get to take part and be the Assistant Engineer & QC Tech to the the engineers that developed the ELKE detection system – The first fiber optic (visual frequencies detection) and smart-system Color Glass Cullet Separator. The ELKE worked on the commercial industry level to perform the reclamation process of glass types - clear, green and brown - making the waste profitable with effective and financial viable smart systems for recycling !
Not for the faint-of-heart , I find that, this computer forensic course is inspiring and very hard to learn.
The most important lesson that I learned is:
“That I know where to find the answer , more-over, than to remember every answer .“
This directly enhanced how I keep up with the ever changing information architecture that has become part of the fabric of our society.
IT Architecture, Sever(s), OS, UI, and OWA ( Open Wireless Architecture) ..here I come...to do good things and leave a nice impression on the IT-Industry with the knowledge we all work so hard to understand!!