Mob programming is a practice where participants work together in a space and share a specific skill or knowledge.
The practice is practiced by many nations around the world, and there are a few examples of mob programming in the U.S. It is commonly referred to as Mob Programming or Mob Programming Space.
In the U, there is a Mob Programming Studio at the Museum of Modern Art in New York.
There are many more mob programming sessions, including a one-week workshop at the Smithsonian Institution.
The National Museum’s Mob Programming Room also hosts a free workshop, Mob Programming Sessions.
Here are some examples of Mob Programming at the national museums:The Museum of the American Indian (MIA) has Mob Programming Rooms, where participants learn and work with a group of people.
It also hosts Mob Programming Session in the Museum’s Main Lobby, a space that is accessible to all.
The space also hosts free Mob Programming on the first Thursday of every month at the MHA.
The Smithsonian National Museum is a part of the Smithsonian Conservation Collection and holds the world’s largest collection of prehistoric art, which includes artifacts dating from the Late Triassic period and the Jurassic period.
There is also an extensive collection of fossilized animals from the Cretaceous Period.