Trevor McIntire


I have worked with Linux Systems such as CentOS, Ubuntu, XUbuntu, and Elementary OS. I have developed minor applications using C# [CSharp] via Visual Studio. If possible I would love to build upon my current knowledge in software and application development. I've worked with fixing and restoring Windows operating systems, from Windows 7 and on. I know a wide range of solutions to issues with Windows systems, such as editing MBR entries, restoring corrupted partitions, recovering lost data, and hard drive block allocation.

I know about hardware as well. I've built my personal computer, and a few others. I've jumped motherboards and power supplies for testing purposes. I can assess damaged or malfunctioning hardware, and can determine if something is mis-configured or incorrectly put together. If there is an issue within a network I am usually able to find the problem and provide working solutions. If and when those solutions provide no success, I am persistant on solving the problem.

I am always curious, and constantly researching new concepts to challenge myself and add to my knowledge. I am always finding out something new, and I can grasp new ideas quickly.

Working with responsive layouts are my specialty. I have also developed both frontend and backend, such as handling AJAX, using custom REST api's, and database management. The backend must work as well as the frontend looks!


I love development in the front-end side of applications. Sticking with the newest design trends, such as Material Design, or Flat Design, I enjoy seeing what I can create while staying within the design guidelines. I originally started my love for development on C# [CSharp]. After working with the language for around a year, I discovered the excitement of Web Development. I found joy in being able to create something that the end-user does not have to download anything to experience. I've slowly progressed from basic HTML pages, then to using Twitter's Bootstrap, and finally to landing on my love for creating my own solely built websites.

I've always found it easy for me to take what someone else has made, and improve it. I've taken up a request from someone who has developed a website for a product he had developed, and it had little to no style, and often times people were turning away from his page because of the mess. After two weeks I was able to add enough styling to have users be pulled into the website, and the visits have increased.










Yes, I used HTML5 to make my resume.

This was made following Google's Material Design Guidelines

The reason for my design choice, was not only for it's simplicity, but Google has mastered their Material Design Scheme to be beautiful and lightweight.

I originally planned to make my resume as most do using, Google Docs, Open Office, or Microsoft Office. When I found out that my styling options were limited, I decided to take a risk with something different. It was much easier for me to develop a small webpage for my resume, rather than sticking with a plain white and black page.

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