Today, I’d like to share my thoughts on how they apply to people in the medical field and what they want to achieve by acquiring programming skills.
After discussing why physicians/medical students should consider learning to code and a key mistake that you should avoid along the way, it’s time to talk about how to do it.
People who want to learn programming generally have three options: Going down the route of formal education and taking classes at a university, enrolling in a bootcamp for a period of roughly 2–4 months or trying to find their own way as self-learners.
The potential advantages and disadvantages have been discussed extensively in various blogs and forums from a general point of view. Today, I’d like to share my thoughts on how they apply to people in the medical field and what they want to achieve by acquiring programming skills.
Degrees and credentials are traditionally very important in the medical field. When I set foot in a US hospital for the first time, I was astonished by the amount of letters some people have after their name. While not all of these letters represent super impressive achievements, they demonstrate the desire to prove your ability with some sort of certificate.
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They say, the first impression is the last, and thus resumes are the first impression of any professionals including data scientists while searching for a job.
The agenda of the talk included an introduction to 3D data, its applications and case studies, 3D data alignment and more.
If you have other resources, tips, or advice, please leave a comment below and I’ll update this post for others looking to advance their data career.