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False
[deleted]
None
[deleted]
null
0
1543622641
False
0
eatmcpf
t3_a1rp4s
null
null
t1_easikql
/r/programming/comments/a1rp4s/why_is_2_i_i_faster_than_2_i_i_java/eatmcpf/
1546258391
31
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
13steinj
t2_i487l
When most people say what he did they are referring to the redesign because of its aesthetics and because of the new user profiles (also redesign). It's definitely completely unrelated to my comment either way.
null
0
1544758550
False
0
ebqu3hi
t3_a5gx0c
null
null
t1_ebqm24t
/r/programming/comments/a5gx0c/how_reddit_ranking_algorithms_work_hacking_and/ebqu3hi/
1547582038
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
noir_lord
t2_3655m
To err is human, to really fuck up you need a contractor ;).
null
0
1543622647
False
0
eatmcxp
t3_a1t38z
null
null
t1_eatkolb
/r/programming/comments/a1t38z/a_collection_of_wellknown_software_failures/eatmcxp/
1546258394
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
ArrrGaming
t2_c3hig
Why would I need to search the menu for my favorite plate? If it's my favorite I know they have it already.
null
0
1544758569
False
0
ebqu4ca
t3_a5sg9k
null
null
t3_a5sg9k
/r/programming/comments/a5sg9k/how_unix_programmers_at_restaurants_search_menus/ebqu4ca/
1547582048
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
stevegrossman83b
t2_1lm5r842
You can always calculate and cache the inverse of your prime to avoid the division.
null
0
1543622776
False
0
eatmhv4
t3_a1sbwp
null
null
t1_eatfge5
/r/programming/comments/a1sbwp/not_all_cpu_operations_are_created_equal/eatmhv4/
1546258455
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
iBzOtaku
t2_gimzb
this much headache for such a basic feature. this is why I can't give up on sublime even though I'm tempted to test vs code with every update.
null
0
1544758687
False
0
ebqu9pz
t3_a5mk9z
null
null
t1_ebph33i
/r/programming/comments/a5mk9z/visual_studio_code_version_130_released/ebqu9pz/
1547582116
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
claytonkb
t2_61b8b
I'm not knocking your link, but if you think that's incredible then [Rosetta Code](http://www.rosettacode.org/wiki/Category:Programming_Tasks) is going to blow your mind.
null
0
1543622836
False
0
eatmk3e
t3_a1xjwr
null
null
t3_a1xjwr
/r/programming/comments/a1xjwr/the_arcane_algorithm_archive/eatmk3e/
1546258483
12
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
clefairy
t2_328pf
Wait, they broke the old api!
null
0
1544758903
False
0
ebqujy2
t3_a5sg9k
null
null
t1_ebq2sv5
/r/programming/comments/a5sg9k/how_unix_programmers_at_restaurants_search_menus/ebqujy2/
1547582242
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
BunnyBlue896
t2_x7hen
I love dynamic programming. It is such an easy go to tool for a large class of problems. The problem is then when people show you a better solution (which is effectively a dp short-cut). My response is then of course "but what if I'm not clever" But yeah, it's interesting to see different dp approaches to a common problem, as pointed out, this is much like and edit distance problem.
null
0
1543623085
False
0
eatmtnb
t3_a1gxu3
null
null
t3_a1gxu3
/r/programming/comments/a1gxu3/how_to_measure_dna_similarity_with_python_and/eatmtnb/
1546258600
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
sastraxi
t2_4ouby
Couldn't agree with you more.
null
0
1544758922
False
0
ebquku8
t3_a5y50c
null
null
t1_ebqt7s7
/r/programming/comments/a5y50c/why_bad_software_architecture_is_easy_to_monetize/ebquku8/
1547582252
14
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
j16180339887
t2_12yyjh
Thanks for the feedback, actually I am looking for a new maintainer.
null
0
1543623450
False
0
eatn7mq
t3_a1qyws
null
null
t1_easgn3a
/r/programming/comments/a1qyws/github_joeky888fil_unix_file_command_written_in_go/eatn7mq/
1546258772
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
2Migo2
t2_2b14043u
I will just stick with linear scanning with my eyes :)
null
0
1544759772
False
0
ebqvlb3
t3_a5sg9k
null
null
t3_a5sg9k
/r/programming/comments/a5sg9k/how_unix_programmers_at_restaurants_search_menus/ebqvlb3/
1547582732
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
quicknir
t2_iczmz
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8nyq8SNUTSc&t=3194s
null
0
1543623545
False
0
eatnb6f
t3_a1roi0
null
null
t1_eatj60z
/r/programming/comments/a1roi0/how_to_optimize_c_and_c_code_in_2018/eatnb6f/
1546258845
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Flywolfpack
t2_d00kz
Can't mow the lawn, NP-complete
null
0
1544760094
False
0
ebqvyb7
t3_a5sg9k
null
null
t1_ebqnxsl
/r/programming/comments/a5sg9k/how_unix_programmers_at_restaurants_search_menus/ebqvyb7/
1547582894
9
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Poddster
t2_3a27b
I imagine it's as shit as his games.
null
0
1543623553
False
0
eatnbgp
t3_a1y1rq
null
null
t3_a1y1rq
/r/programming/comments/a1y1rq/al_lowe_reveals_his_sierra_source_code/eatnbgp/
1546258848
-29
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
TwiiKuu
t2_4ge2f
thanks this is full version enjoy...
null
0
1544760495
False
0
ebqweiu
t3_a5qwdf
null
null
t1_eboqp7e
/r/programming/comments/a5qwdf/get_free_for_aoao_photo_watermark_87_full_version/ebqweiu/
1547583124
3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Zodiakos
t2_4askr
What if the moon were made of green cheese?
null
0
1543623659
False
0
eatnffe
t3_a1sa9m
null
null
t1_easppae
/r/programming/comments/a1sa9m/unreasonable_gatekeeping_of_basic_coding_skills/eatnffe/
1546258897
3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Shadowvines
t2_fw1r9
While this is great and all the added verbosity only lends to decrease my team's ability to produce in hopes that we catch a bug. While from a purely ideological standpoint that makes a lot of sense. But I imagine most of us work for companies and have sprint goals and competitors anything that slows my ability to develop a product has got to be worth the time.
null
0
1544760575
False
0
ebqwhnh
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t3_a5ylm8
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqwhnh/
1547583162
-3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
didibus
t2_4xpocx2
Where I work, given our micro service heavy architecture, it happens more often then you'd think that services are swapped out for brand new ones, while keeping the interface intact. A lot of refactoring is done where you just re-implement the whole API from scratch. That's on a good day. You'd also be surprised how often new services take the place of old ones, with major breaking APIs, and everyone is forced into a migration. Some people call that Fast Software, a play on the word for fast fashion. The idea that business needs change so quickly that software isn't actually meant to last very long, but instead it needs to be replaced over and over again given revised requirements and expectations, taking into account the learnings from prior attempts. Thus it might be better to optimize for specialized, quick delivery and prototyping rather than generic, long shell life and reusability. Especially with efforts on the latter often failing to even achieve that goal in practice. Anyways, that was a bit of a sidestep. To address your direct reply, most of the time for me is actually spent with developers thinking about what are and how can the code be written or modified to deliver on the requirements. The requirements tend to be 70% enhancements and new features, and 30% operational (like performance or scale related) and bug fixes. Yes, the study did not address all these. It just said green field impmementation of a small program was quicker. Obviously, we'd go back to Java if we didn't think Clojure continued to make us more productive even now that we are way past the initial part. I've got no strong evidence that static types are bad or slow you down. And I only have minor evidence that dynamic languages make initial development of small program quicker. I also have minor evidence that people tend to misjudge the productivity gains of static type systems, especially given a small program. On top of that I have my own experience with Java, C++, C# and Clojure. I feel like, while it's not a lot to go by, it is more than people arguing with me in this thread. Who only have their personal experience and nothing more. Also, they did not mention what that experience was either and with what specific language, so they're not giving much info to reason with.
null
0
1543623838
False
0
eatnmbm
t3_a1o5iz
null
null
t1_eat6p1v
/r/programming/comments/a1o5iz/maybe_not_rich_hickey/eatnmbm/
1546258982
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
draculamilktoast
t2_7709j
First from the text: > Getting clarification comments right is hard, since there is often no objectively right answer. and as you say, > ... as if the person reading has never seen a variable declaration before. In a learning environment one can reasonably expect the reader not to know everything and it might even be appropriate to add such a comment. "Variable declaration" might be a pretty scary term if you're new to programming so writing it down might help you remember. As an example: //Assign values to array let arr = [1, 2, 3, 4, 5]; While this may seem like a redundant comment its not obvious to all students that we are "assigning" values to an "array", so while this comment can be seen as useless from a more experienced programmers point of view, if you're new and especially haven't been paying much attention in class, this comment might have some utility. Then on the other hand in this particular case I might add that we're declaring these values inside the function because it's an example and that you would usually get these values as function parameters, but if we're at a stage where variable declaration is a new thing, it is probably not yet appropriate to be discussing that slightly more advanced concept. But if you were to add that in the comment it wouldn't be a bad thing. So the comments, when it comes to code in education, can be used as a platform for you to repeat obvious stuff just to show off to the teacher that you know what you're doing. In fact the best comment in that particular function may be that you don't need it as you can use [1,2,3,4,5].reduce(function(a, b) { return a + b; }); instead. This example might even in some cases teach the teacher about the joys of functional programming but in the very least it shows that while you're capable of solving the problem, you are also a "team player", which may be an even more important thing than your raw ability to solve problems for some companies or organizations.
null
0
1544760718
False
0
ebqwnge
t3_a5u9us
null
null
t1_ebq2g9h
/r/programming/comments/a5u9us/how_to_write_useful_comments/ebqwnge/
1547583233
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
daviegravee
t2_u8hb6
>isn't it just simple algebra? >2 * ( i * i ) = 2i * 2i = 4i That would be 2i^2, not 4i. You don't distribute the 2, evaluate the expression in parentheses first, then multiply by 2. Also, 2i * 2i = 4i^2, not 4i. >2 * i * i = 2i * i = 3i Again, that is 2i^2. You don't add coefficients when multiplying.
null
0
1543623889
1543639403
0
eatnoa5
t3_a1rp4s
null
null
t1_eatl76k
/r/programming/comments/a1rp4s/why_is_2_i_i_faster_than_2_i_i_java/eatnoa5/
1546259006
8
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
ry0wn
t2_6vlr7
That's a hilarious and very original joke. The article is written in American English and uses US dollar signs, and the author is from Los Angeles, so my points are valid regardless of my nationality.
null
0
1544760780
False
0
ebqwptw
t3_a5sg9k
null
null
t1_ebpdl57
/r/programming/comments/a5sg9k/how_unix_programmers_at_restaurants_search_menus/ebqwptw/
1547583262
0
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
habitats
t2_5p7oo
I have a degree in this and I still don't get it
null
0
1543623948
False
0
eatnqin
t3_a1rp4s
null
null
t1_eat2kym
/r/programming/comments/a1rp4s/why_is_2_i_i_faster_than_2_i_i_java/eatnqin/
1546259034
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
gott_modus
t2_j2d1j
that's IDA
null
0
1544760949
False
0
ebqwwh5
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqn21r
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqwwh5/
1547583345
12
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Freiling
t2_45vz1
I haven't played minecraft. Does the player have to manually place all those cubes, or do they use level editor things?
null
0
1543623956
False
0
eatnqss
t3_a1rp4s
null
null
t1_eatkghs
/r/programming/comments/a1rp4s/why_is_2_i_i_faster_than_2_i_i_java/eatnqss/
1546259039
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
singlelinelabyrinth
t2_2g41zjup
You joke, but have you tried to reduce "efficiently mowing the lawn" to the traveling salesman problem? Doesn't seem hard. Bonus points: Imagine the lawn in question is a golf course.
null
0
1544761108
False
0
ebqx2rm
t3_a5sg9k
null
null
t1_ebqvyb7
/r/programming/comments/a5sg9k/how_unix_programmers_at_restaurants_search_menus/ebqx2rm/
1547583423
6
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
cowardlydragon
t2_d0po
tl;dr they shard then merge
null
0
1543623986
False
0
eatnrzn
t3_a1wwdh
null
null
t3_a1wwdh
/r/programming/comments/a1wwdh/why_the_rdbms_is_the_future_of_distributed/eatnrzn/
1546259053
17
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
rossisdead
t2_4a5cq
I think it might depend on how fast you type? I type pretty fast and it the caret animation makes it feel like it's lagging behind.
null
0
1544761131
False
0
ebqx3om
t3_a5mk9z
null
null
t1_ebqn2f1
/r/programming/comments/a5mk9z/visual_studio_code_version_130_released/ebqx3om/
1547583434
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
slykethephoxenix
t2_cyruc
Many NPM Modules already use binaries from other languages that are compiled, or downloaded in the npm package (This is one of the reasons you don't commit node_modules).
null
0
1543623987
False
0
eatns03
t3_a1kye0
null
null
t1_ear9pqn
/r/programming/comments/a1kye0/how_to_compile_nodejs_code_using_bytenode_hacker/eatns03/
1546259053
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
annexi-strayline
t2_opgl37x
I think this is a shallow evaluation. No software is written once. No software spends its entire life maintained by one team. Readability is extremely important for the long-term viability of software. These days, competition is about how quickly you can respond to changes in the market. Developing a product with something like Ada improves not only maintainability, but also agility. I should also mention that Ada is designed to build very large systems. This is only more relevant to mainstream software. As products grow and add more features, Ada has an amazing ability to handle that growth through exceptional encapsulation, enforced engineering principles, and unparalleled readability.
null
0
1544761208
False
0
ebqx6pf
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqwhnh
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqx6pf/
1547583471
17
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
pfp-disciple
t2_66jan
I would normally agree with you, but this looks like a culture problem rather than a technical or language problem.
null
0
1543624060
False
0
eatnuta
t3_a1u6ge
null
null
t1_eatjldj
/r/programming/comments/a1u6ge/bug_the_latest_nodejs_lts_can_make_permanent/eatnuta/
1546259089
36
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
annexi-strayline
t2_opgl37x
As mentioned in the article, it is easy to make a rule like this, but how do you enforce it? The argument being is that Ada doesn't give a choice, it simply requires it. This is a consistent pattern throughout Ada. Another example is that case (switch) statements must always cover every possible outcome - and that is enforced by the compiler.
null
0
1544761324
False
0
ebqxb7y
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqcdwq
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqxb7y/
1547583526
20
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Mabot
t2_12chr1
Yeah about that, I thought that aswell, but i is just a loop index.
null
0
1543624178
False
0
eatnzel
t3_a1rp4s
null
null
t1_eat1szb
/r/programming/comments/a1rp4s/why_is_2_i_i_faster_than_2_i_i_java/eatnzel/
1546259145
-1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Knservis
t2_5sejb
Why not just: `perl -0777 -pnle '$_=/shrimp\s+\$[0-9]\./?"Available!":":("' menu.txt` :-)
null
0
1544761370
False
0
ebqxd17
t3_a5sg9k
null
null
t1_eboxuas
/r/programming/comments/a5sg9k/how_unix_programmers_at_restaurants_search_menus/ebqxd17/
1547583550
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
didibus
t2_4xpocx2
Really? I've honestly not seen posts arguing against these in a long while. They might debate their details, but they don't argue against their complete use. I also havn't seen an actual team going against these in a long time. I acknowledge I might be completly wrong here though. So if these are being argued against, well obviously that dismisses my rationale.
null
0
1543624183
False
0
eatnzm2
t3_a1o5iz
null
null
t1_eatctw2
/r/programming/comments/a1o5iz/maybe_not_rich_hickey/eatnzm2/
1546259148
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
annexi-strayline
t2_opgl37x
Thanks for noticing that, I had decided to expand the example a bit, and didn't catch that.
null
0
1544761454
False
0
ebqxgig
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqqj38
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqxgig/
1547583621
5
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
restlesssoul
t2_472kx
Rich is a smart guy but I wish he'd learn a few basic things about the type systems he likes to rag on. He uses the type declaration of Haskell's reverse (reverse :: \[a\] -> \[a\]) as an example where the types don't "communicate anything" and is "almost information-free". It tells actually quite a bit. It says that reverse is a function that takes a list of anything and returns a list of the same type but it also says that the function's logic **cannot** depend on what the **list contains**. So, it cannot for example sort them. It can only operate on the list's structure. I think that is valuable information.
null
0
1543624302
False
0
eato44w
t3_a1o5iz
null
null
t3_a1o5iz
/r/programming/comments/a1o5iz/maybe_not_rich_hickey/eato44w/
1546259204
23
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
annexi-strayline
t2_opgl37x
I'm not sure, in this particular case (or any case really), that this is a plausible error.
null
0
1544761533
False
0
ebqxk3s
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqmgs6
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqxk3s/
1547583666
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
playaspec
t2_5du1m
> Why am I paying a court some money? Because the application has to be researched to make sure it's unique and non-obvious to a practitioner in the art. they fail at this quite often anyway, and allow patents on things already patented.
null
0
1543624491
False
0
eatob43
t3_a1tazn
null
null
t1_eat90oo
/r/programming/comments/a1tazn/company_google_tried_to_patent_my_work_after_a/eatob43/
1546259289
19
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
annexi-strayline
t2_opgl37x
Isn't it great that Ada allows you to focus your tests on a narrower set of unknowns? Spending less time and investing less risk?
null
0
1544761577
False
0
ebqxm0l
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqo6c9
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqxm0l/
1547583690
18
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
snowe2010
t2_53c7i
This looks super useful. I can't wait.
null
0
1543624573
False
0
eatoe7g
t3_a1s9y5
null
null
t1_easvt1t
/r/programming/comments/a1s9y5/uno_a_uniq_like_cli_tool_for_log_data_a_tiny_tool/eatoe7g/
1546259327
5
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
irish_throwaway_1
t2_fqmvy
Ooof... That's too bad. Just for the record, wasn't me down voting.
null
0
1544761636
False
0
ebqxoj6
t3_a5ssxk
null
null
t1_ebqaxyg
/r/programming/comments/a5ssxk/razor_components_for_a_javascriptfree_frontend_in/ebqxoj6/
1547583721
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
playaspec
t2_5du1m
> The whole patent process can protect if you follow the process. Lol. It doesn't do that **AT* ***ALL***. All it gives you the right to do is spend more money suing people who violate your patent. For small players, it's nothing but a money losing uphill battle.
null
0
1543624659
False
0
eatohf0
t3_a1tazn
null
null
t1_eassp2d
/r/programming/comments/a1tazn/company_google_tried_to_patent_my_work_after_a/eatohf0/
1546259367
0
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
quadmaniac
t2_62g7j
God, the JS comments here are pure gold!
null
0
1544761746
False
0
ebqxt5i
t3_a5sg9k
null
null
t1_ebqn2d4
/r/programming/comments/a5sg9k/how_unix_programmers_at_restaurants_search_menus/ebqxt5i/
1547583778
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
funkinaround
t2_5ngc9
He shows that the alternative to Maybe in Clojure is to use schema/select. For example, in Scala, you might have: class Car { make: String, model: Option[String], year: Option[Int] } getNewerThan(List[Car] cars, int year): List[Car] = { cars.filter{ c => c.year.map{y => y > year} } } With schema/select, you do something like: (s/def ::make string?) (s/def ::model string?) (s/def ::year int?) (s/def ::car (s/schema [[::make ::model ::year]])) (get-newer-than cars year => (s/select ::cars [s/list-of ::car {::car [::year]}]) (filter (fn [car] (> (car ::year) year)) cars)) With this approach, you don't "pollute" your car definition by saying that some things may be optional because I know in some contexts, we won't have them. Instead, you are just simply specifying what your car definition can support and then, when you need to make use of your car, because you know what you need at that time, you can specify what you need from your car. For other contexts, where you don't need to care what attributes of your care are available, you don't need to specify it nor worry about it being included. I think this approach is a fantastic way to achieve the goal of: let me just work on maps of data and not have to deal with place-oriented-programming while being able to specify what these things are and what I need from them when I need it.
null
0
1543624890
False
0
eatopqp
t3_a1o5iz
null
null
t1_easft5i
/r/programming/comments/a1o5iz/maybe_not_rich_hickey/eatopqp/
1546259498
5
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
random314
t2_4arpg
I feel so inadequate everyone I see someone else's bash-fu.
null
0
1544761813
False
0
ebqxvz4
t3_a5sg9k
null
null
t3_a5sg9k
/r/programming/comments/a5sg9k/how_unix_programmers_at_restaurants_search_menus/ebqxvz4/
1547583813
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
playaspec
t2_5du1m
> It is also going to cost the patent holder the same amount of money to defend it. Is *that* supposed to be some sort of consolation to the person whose invention was wrongly patented by a huge corporation?
null
0
1543624938
False
0
eatorjt
t3_a1tazn
null
null
t1_eatcm6w
/r/programming/comments/a1tazn/company_google_tried_to_patent_my_work_after_a/eatorjt/
1546259520
5
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
McNerdius
t2_5e8bl
yeah it's probably just vote fuzzing and i got my panties in a bunch :)
null
0
1544761868
False
0
ebqxyi4
t3_a5ssxk
null
null
t1_ebqxoj6
/r/programming/comments/a5ssxk/razor_components_for_a_javascriptfree_frontend_in/ebqxyi4/
1547583843
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
AceOfShades_
t2_15tf7z
Oh yeah you have to do it by hand. Level editors exist, including in-game tools if you modify the client or server, but yeah it’s often done by hand in game. There is a mode with infinite blocks, flying, and instant block breaking and stuff that makes it easier in the base game.
null
0
1543625147
False
0
eatoz98
t3_a1rp4s
null
null
t1_eatnqss
/r/programming/comments/a1rp4s/why_is_2_i_i_faster_than_2_i_i_java/eatoz98/
1546259615
3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
vitorgrs
t2_pjahg
My dream would be Globosat Play, Telecine Play and Globo Play unified (and all on Globo Play end).
null
0
1544762057
False
0
ebqy6n7
t3_a5wkot
null
null
t3_a5wkot
/r/programming/comments/a5wkot/how_we_built_globoplays_api_gateway_using_graphql/ebqy6n7/
1547583946
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
kurashu89
t2_8t7zd
No one said it was a good choir.
null
0
1543625180
False
0
eatp0gk
t3_a1we32
null
null
t1_eatg74q
/r/programming/comments/a1we32/i_put_words_on_this_webpage_so_you_have_to_listen/eatp0gk/
1546259631
8
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
annexi-strayline
t2_opgl37x
I wanted to start with an easy one, but it is the first of what I hope to be a long series. Heartbleed is another ripe example.
null
0
1544762076
False
0
ebqy7gn
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqtiuv
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqy7gn/
1547583955
24
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
didibus
t2_4xpocx2
That's pushing it a little. I'm only saying that static types havn't shown a clear and undeniable benefit, and that's why we're all here arguing about it. I'm also very interested in the topic obviously. I'm a huge fan of static type systems. I know top of the art ones like Haskell, Idris, Liquid Haskell, or simpler ones like the traditional Java, C++, C# systems, or the optional ones like Core.typed for Clojure and Typed Racket. I havn't tried TypeScript though, but if I needed to use JavaScript, I'd definitly choose to use TypeScript or Flow over ES6. Type driven design is fun, and static guarantees are highly satisfying. But as much as I have feelings of interest and safety with regards to static type systems, I can not say they are justified, because I have no data to justify them with. The small data I have seem to show Clojure as an outlier in the dynamic world, and that static type systems in general bring only minimal benefits in terms of defects, while having a small impact on productivity. This leads me to the conclusion that you need to judge a language as a whole. Because many parts might each contribute more or less to productivity and safety, and it is when you sum them all that big benefits are gained or lost.
null
0
1543625230
False
0
eatp2ag
t3_a1o5iz
null
null
t1_eatdyxu
/r/programming/comments/a1o5iz/maybe_not_rich_hickey/eatp2ag/
1546259653
3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Strange_Meadowlark
t2_ag7pk
OP is not incorrect, but like /u/theoldboy I find the given example to be rather weak -- `goto fail;` could be caught using a style checker to enforce the use of braces, with the same style checker also enforcing consistent indentation and code style. I would have liked to see more than one example for using Ada; for example, does it implement an borrow checker like Rust? Can it reduce verbose error checks (which obscure the story of the code behind repetitive bookkeeping) by allowing functions to return algebraic `Maybe<>` types? Does it support programming-by-contract? Can you place unit tests in the same file as a function so that test code is also the example code?
null
0
1544762236
False
0
ebqyegu
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqpdrw
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqyegu/
1547584042
7
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
eye_gargle
t2_10s0y2
I hope this article makes headlines. The author just needs to say it's Google in the title.
null
0
1543625236
False
0
eatp2jy
t3_a1tazn
null
null
t3_a1tazn
/r/programming/comments/a1tazn/company_google_tried_to_patent_my_work_after_a/eatp2jy/
1546259656
0
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
cyanrave
t2_3thxo
I disagree. Before VS Code came along, ST3 + Package Control were fantastic competition in the not-so-big IDE space. It felt fairly snappy and functional as long as you groomed the plugins in a decent manner. Along comes a project backed by a billion dollar company that for all intents and purposes, absolutely crushes ST3 + Package Control. Absolutely. Destroys. You can say $80 is ‘too much for a text editor’, but give ST3 credit in being much more than just a text editor. Moreover it’s a user license, so it’s pretty well a one time thing.... I would guess the same argument is made against products like WinRar too which is even cheaper. I know it may seem strange to actually _pay for software that works well_ but you may want to consider it.
null
0
1544762238
False
0
ebqyejs
t3_a5mk9z
null
null
t1_ebp04dq
/r/programming/comments/a5mk9z/visual_studio_code_version_130_released/ebqyejs/
1547584043
3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
ivquatch
t2_3a6gu
I think the point of Rich's quote has more to do with testing being the *emphasis* rather than design. It's not a question of types vs. tests.
null
0
1543625718
False
0
eatpkav
t3_a1o5iz
null
null
t1_easxvzy
/r/programming/comments/a1o5iz/maybe_not_rich_hickey/eatpkav/
1546259876
3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
annexi-strayline
t2_opgl37x
>Does it support programming-by-contract? Ada was one of the first languages to do this, and remains one of the most contractual languages out there. For example, you can explicitly state Pre- and Post-conditions on all functions and procedures. You can also define static and dynamic predicates for types. Ada uses exceptions, and does it more elegantly than Java/C++/C# by not having "try" blocks. Rust decided to avoid exceptions entirely. Ada can implement the same kind of error checking and encapsulation just as easily though. In my opinion, it is more flexible, since it allows you to contain errors at different levels without explicit code to pass errors up. The next version of SPARK (a subset of Ada) will include borrow checking. However, this was always possible and fairly trivial in Ada through the use of limited types, which can never be copied, and through "Finalization", which allows objects to be controlled during Initialization, Adjustment (assignment), and Finalization.
null
0
1544762623
False
0
ebqytig
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqyegu
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqytig/
1547584255
20
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
0polymer0
t2_7h5ni
My favorite discussion on how to take advantage of the cache: MIT Cache oblivious algorithms: [https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CSqbjfCCLrU](https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CSqbjfCCLrU) Small changes to some naive programs, as well as more creative memory layouts, can make huge differences. I know it's a video, but Erik does a good job motivating everything.
null
0
1543625737
False
0
eatpl1g
t3_a1sbwp
null
null
t1_easccpo
/r/programming/comments/a1sbwp/not_all_cpu_operations_are_created_equal/eatpl1g/
1546259885
6
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
rlbond86
t2_436ic
I'm not really convinced that Ada is really the issue here. Lots of languages require "bracketed" if statements. Should we all use FORTRAN? Even BASIC uses this type of syntax. Really it speaks more to the failure of C than anything else
null
0
1544762838
False
0
ebqz1dv
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqxm0l
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqz1dv/
1547584353
0
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
[deleted]
None
[deleted]
null
0
1543625751
False
0
eatplli
t3_a1wxkn
null
null
t1_eatf094
/r/programming/comments/a1wxkn/my_friend_just_found_a_bug_in_google_images_can/eatplli/
1546259892
-3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
devperez
t2_cr8bd
Why do they eventually want to drop support for JQuery?
null
0
1544762983
False
0
ebqz6kd
t3_a5zjwu
null
null
t3_a5zjwu
/r/programming/comments/a5zjwu/bootstrap_340_released/ebqz6kd/
1547584416
18
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
[deleted]
None
[deleted]
null
0
1543625900
False
0
eatprgb
t3_a1tazn
null
null
t1_eatorjt
/r/programming/comments/a1tazn/company_google_tried_to_patent_my_work_after_a/eatprgb/
1546259964
-1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
CelloAxeMurder
t2_q5pre
Is this basically like Apache Wicket then?
null
0
1544763029
False
0
ebqz88k
t3_a5umm4
null
null
t3_a5umm4
/r/programming/comments/a5umm4/phoenixliveview_interactive_realtime_apps_no_need/ebqz88k/
1547584437
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
HomeBrewingCoder
t2_149sqrr2
What if it is a market worth 2 million? Then it is worth it for Google as worst case they get a headstart, and are facing an opponent that has to pay 1m up front to win a 1m split of the market.
null
0
1543625975
False
0
eatpufa
t3_a1tazn
null
null
t1_eatcm6w
/r/programming/comments/a1tazn/company_google_tried_to_patent_my_work_after_a/eatpufa/
1546260030
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
annexi-strayline
t2_opgl37x
Well, as someone mentioned above, this example is (deliberately) low-hanging fruit. There is a lot more to Ada than this. It is pretty silly to compare Ada to BASIC, because Ada is a much larger language, is strongly typed, object oriented, concurrent, and extremely expressive. BASIC is none of those things. The only real thing that Ada shares with BASIC is using english words. This is true for Pascal (more fairly comparable), Simula, Smalltalk, etc back to ALGOL.
null
0
1544763095
False
0
ebqzajf
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqz1dv
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqzajf/
1547584466
6
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
hch12907
t2_gn6uz
Pipelining allows the CPU to execute multiple (22 on Intel Core-i pipelines I think?) instructions/micro-ops in the same cycle. Modern CPUs are superscalar too.
null
0
1543626020
False
0
eatpw7d
t3_a1sbwp
null
null
t1_eatlouf
/r/programming/comments/a1sbwp/not_all_cpu_operations_are_created_equal/eatpw7d/
1546260053
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
no_condoments
t2_10enji
1) this seems like a call for more government to solve a problem that doesn't exist yet. It's mostly a scare tactic based on hypotheticals and grandiose futuristic claims 2) Hannah Fry is a brilliant mathematician and is remarkably attractive.
null
1
1544763096
1544763422
0
ebqzajk
t3_a61jek
null
null
t3_a61jek
/r/programming/comments/a61jek/we_need_an_fda_for_algorithms/ebqzajk/
1547584466
3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
alllowercaseTEEOHOH
t2_11i0gccl
Frightening, but not remotely new. The process Google tried to do was Thomas Edison's entire business model.
null
0
1543626060
False
0
eatpxq6
t3_a1tazn
null
null
t3_a1tazn
/r/programming/comments/a1tazn/company_google_tried_to_patent_my_work_after_a/eatpxq6/
1546260070
12
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
[deleted]
None
>In terms of wide-reaching impact, the stuff that’s happened with Facebook’s Newsfeed is really, really concerning. Fifteen years ago, let’s say, all of us were watching all the same TV programs, were reading the same newspapers. The places we would get our news, and especially our politics, tended to be universal. And what that meant was that when you had a national conversation about an issue, everyone was coming to that conversation with the same information. But as soon as Facebook decided that they wanted to become purveyors of news, suddenly you have these highly personalized newsfeeds where everything is based on what your friends like, what you like, things that you’ve read in the past. And that’s become so infinitesimally cut up into tiny little chunks, that suddenly when you try and have a national conversation, people are missing each other. They’re talking about different things, even though they think they’re talking about the same thing. Even before all of this Cambridge Analytica stuff, which is a whole other level, I think there is a really serious implication on democracy and on politics. But it’s something that can happen without anybody ever being malicious or having ill intent. It’s just a totally unintended consequence of barging in somewhere without thinking through what the long-term implications of being in that space was. It's not about hypothetical and grandiose futuristic claims. It's about what's happening right now as a result of today's algorithms. \------ Here's the justification >**Why do we need an FDA for algorithms?** > >It used to be the case that you could just put any old colored liquid in a glass bottle and sell it as medicine and make an absolute fortune. And then not worry about whether or not it’s poisonous. We stopped that from happening because, well, for starters it’s kind of morally repugnant. But also, it harms people. We’re in that position right now with data and algorithms. You can harvest any data that you want, on anybody. You can infer any data that you like, and you can use it to manipulate them in any way that you choose. And you can roll out an algorithm that genuinely makes massive differences to people’s lives, both good and bad, without any checks and balances. To me that seems completely bonkers. So I think we need something like the FDA for algorithms. A regulatory body that can protect the intellectual property of algorithms, but at the same time ensure that the benefits to society outweigh the harms. > >**Why is the regulation of medicine an appropriate comparison?** > >If you swallow a bottle of colored liquid and then you keel over the next day, then you know for sure it was poisonous. But there are much more subtle things in pharmaceuticals that require expert analysis to be able to weigh up the benefits and the harms. To study the chemical profile of these drugs that are being sold and make sure that they actually are doing what they say they’re doing. With algorithms it’s the same thing. You can’t expect the average person in the street to study Bayesian inference or be totally well read in random forests, and have the kind of computing prowess to look up a code and analyze whether it’s doing something fairly. That’s not realistic. Simultaneously, you can’t have some code of conduct that every data science person signs up to, and agrees that they won’t tread over some lines. It has to be a government, really, that does this. It has to be government that analyzes this stuff on our behalf and makes sure that it is doing what it says it does, and in a way that doesn’t end up harming people. ​
null
0
1544763330
1544764748
0
ebqzimg
t3_a61jek
null
null
t1_ebqzajk
/r/programming/comments/a61jek/we_need_an_fda_for_algorithms/ebqzimg/
1547584566
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
BigFatMonads
t2_2k91bbh5
This is a disappointingly little amount of content from 3 weeks of learning
null
0
1543626106
False
0
eatpzih
t3_a1x9c3
null
null
t3_a1x9c3
/r/programming/comments/a1x9c3/what_i_learned_about_cryptography_in_3_weeks/eatpzih/
1546260092
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
audioen
t2_gz6hs
The innovation since PHP-based web apps of the 2000s has been to create the notion of persistent page state, which is updated by events. When Ajax was invented, the page state lived on the web client, and I think that was a revelation to all those people who tried to create component frameworks server side, but got bogged down by having to carry so much state in form hiddens from request to request because every little detail had to be recreated. With Ajax, you no longer had to do that. The innovation given by React seems to be to use some diffing mechanism to rapidly discover the parts of page that are different, and focus any expensive operations only to the changed parts. While, say, Wicket, had the concept of server-side state in the 2000s, the notion of directly diffing the page state on server side was beyond the framework, and so the programmer had to tag the components that changed due to an event, and wicket would render those and send back the entire HTML for them. I really appreciate the straightforward nature of the framework. While I personally am not excited about switching back to server-side HTML rendering, and probably won't ever go back to doing things that way, at least these days it's not that bad compared to doing things client side. The higher latency of anything server side pushes the desire to do more work on the client side, but on the other hand, the client side needs to keep the download size in control, which is challenging as apps grow ever more features.
null
0
1544763363
False
0
ebqzjrx
t3_a5umm4
null
null
t3_a5umm4
/r/programming/comments/a5umm4/phoenixliveview_interactive_realtime_apps_no_need/ebqzjrx/
1547584580
7
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Annh1234
t2_nru14
You either get this data from mainly cached sources like the Skyscanner API ( with limitations), illegally scrape some OTAs like Expedia ( and probably get blocked), or get your data from a GDS ( very expensive ). Inventory changes in real time, and beside a monthly fee, the GDS usually charges per scan/search. ( Google fights used to have an API, at 3 cents per scan, but they closed) So whatever site you find, will eventually block you if you don't actually book/buy something. For a monthly fee, I can provide you the data ( have a system that does this, mainly used by b2b travel agencies), but for free, it's unlikely you will find something useful for more than a flight or two.
null
0
1543626142
False
0
eatq0wz
t3_a1x8a7
null
null
t1_eatiu3i
/r/programming/comments/a1x8a7/is_there_a_windows_programwebsite_like_this_that/eatq0wz/
1546260110
3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
dataf3l
t2_4wu9m
what tutorials did you use for this?
null
0
1544763459
False
0
ebqzn10
t3_a5dskw
null
null
t3_a5dskw
/r/programming/comments/a5dskw/i_dunno_how_many_of_you_are_memers_but_i_coded/ebqzn10/
1547584620
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
victotronics
t2_izlew9
Fortran * Is as object-oriented as C++. Classes, polymorphism, operator overloading. * Has an elegant array notation that is great for scientific work. * Arrays can start at any lower bound. Not just 0 or 1: any. * Has a pointer concept that is more like C++ references than C addresses. Elegant notation. * Had a notion of deallocation of dynamic data years before C++ shared/unique pointers. * Modules are better than header files; C++ is about to catch up with Fortran in that respect in a couple of years. Yeah, there is a lot of old Fortran code out there which uses constructs that should not be used anymore, but that goes for C++ too. You want to know how often I see "auto\_ptr" fly past when I install packages?
null
0
1543626207
False
0
eatq3el
t3_a0nbik
null
null
t3_a0nbik
/r/programming/comments/a0nbik/fortran_is_still_a_thing/eatq3el/
1546260141
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
ironnomi
t2_kw4bt
Removing jQuery has basically been on their list since 2.x days.
null
0
1544763460
False
0
ebqzn2x
t3_a5zjwu
null
null
t1_ebqz6kd
/r/programming/comments/a5zjwu/bootstrap_340_released/ebqzn2x/
1547584620
19
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Kiloku
t2_7trw4
In the vanilla game, you have to manually place each block (but in Creative Mode you can fly in any direction and don't have to fight enemies and such). There are mods that make reshaping the terrain easier, as well as unofficial external level editors
null
0
1543626348
False
0
eatq8t3
t3_a1rp4s
null
null
t1_eatnqss
/r/programming/comments/a1rp4s/why_is_2_i_i_faster_than_2_i_i_java/eatq8t3/
1546260207
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
i_feel_really_great
t2_qzxow
> The next version of SPARK (a subset of Ada) will include borrow checking. However, this was always possible and fairly trivial in Ada through the use of limited types, which can never be copied, and through "Finalization", which allows objects to be controlled during Initialization, Adjustment (assignment), and Finalization. I have always mentioned that to various people seeking comparisons with Rust. Which makes it the lesser important feature of the next release of Ada (2020?). The more important one is lightweight tasks a la Golang and Erlang.
null
0
1544763472
False
0
ebqznio
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqytig
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqznio/
1547584625
7
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
PM_ME_OS_DESIGN
t2_17cwrk
> Also had a personal blog, intubo.com on which I released two demos, one in flash (2009) and one WebGL, when it was in aplha (2010), both around editable streaming sparse voxel world. The second was featured on Khronos website. Next thing you know, minecraft alpha is released (2011). To be fair, Notch has explicitly said that Minecraft was basically a copy of [Infiniminer](https://youtu.be/JlSIbbAu088?t=84), which was released in 2009.
null
0
1543626382
False
0
eatqa3v
t3_a1tazn
null
null
t1_eatjznl
/r/programming/comments/a1tazn/company_google_tried_to_patent_my_work_after_a/eatqa3v/
1546260224
21
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
rlbond86
t2_436ic
Interesting... Would like to see some of those more complicated examples.
null
0
1544763493
False
0
ebqzo8g
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqzajf
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqzo8g/
1547584634
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
victotronics
t2_izlew9
That's a misunderstanding. The downloadable reference implementation of BLAS/LAPACK is written in Fortran, but any optimized version (MKL, Atlas, Blis) is written in C.
null
0
1543626392
False
0
eatqah1
t3_a0nbik
null
null
t1_eak91s7
/r/programming/comments/a0nbik/fortran_is_still_a_thing/eatqah1/
1546260228
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Sunius
t2_8wy4w
Tooling. Have a program autoformat it for you on commit.
null
0
1544763524
False
0
ebqzpbw
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqxb7y
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebqzpbw/
1547584648
18
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
wasachrozine
t2_j5l9w
Honestly, they probably still have questions about the topic but don't know how to ask what is bothering them. When that happens, try answering in a different or more in-depth way, or ask clarifying questions yourself.
null
0
1543626436
False
0
eatqc88
t3_a1rp4s
null
null
t1_eatkyhc
/r/programming/comments/a1rp4s/why_is_2_i_i_faster_than_2_i_i_java/eatqc88/
1546260249
11
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
no_condoments
t2_10enji
Do you think Facebooks response to it has been bad? Certainly they've responded to the claims above. More generally, how much control over sources of news do you think the government should control? Controlling Facebook news: good? Trump kicking Jim Acosta out of the press room: bad? I generally dont like the idea of government controlling the press or news distribution in anyway.
null
0
1544763583
False
0
ebqzrcs
t3_a61jek
null
null
t1_ebqzimg
/r/programming/comments/a61jek/we_need_an_fda_for_algorithms/ebqzrcs/
1547584673
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
[deleted]
None
[deleted]
null
0
1543626495
False
0
eatqeir
t3_a1rp4s
null
null
t1_eatgxva
/r/programming/comments/a1rp4s/why_is_2_i_i_faster_than_2_i_i_java/eatqeir/
1546260279
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
rememberthesunwell
t2_fujg8
you just triggered my imposter syndrome
null
0
1544763781
False
0
ebqzy3h
t3_a5u9z0
null
null
t1_ebq0q90
/r/programming/comments/a5u9z0/cs_interviews_and_how_they_can_become_unbroken/ebqzy3h/
1547584756
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
ThirdEncounter
t2_1ud6zgq
Oh yeah, I'm aware that every person has their own path to walk down. Glad it worked out for you! :-)
null
0
1543626603
False
0
eatqiml
t3_a1tazn
null
null
t1_eatlmij
/r/programming/comments/a1tazn/company_google_tried_to_patent_my_work_after_a/eatqiml/
1546260329
4
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
annexi-strayline
t2_opgl37x
But why use tooling if your languages does it for you?
null
1
1544763861
False
0
ebr00wo
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqzpbw
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebr00wo/
1547584820
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
duhace
t2_dhfv4
reason, a libertarian rag for people who can't reason
null
0
1543626918
False
0
eatqul2
t3_a1vjtq
null
null
t1_eatfqzi
/r/programming/comments/a1vjtq/bakers_law_youll_never_know_how_evil_a_technology/eatqul2/
1546260477
6
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
SimpleNovelty
t2_121d0lsg
I started doing this when I got my first job. Far less chance anybody makes a mistake and it ends up more readable in my eyes. Then again I'm a freak who makes whitespace always visible.
null
0
1544763874
False
0
ebr01d5
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqcdwq
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebr01d5/
1547584826
3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
didibus
t2_4xpocx2
I think you're trying to portray me like a zealot, but that's just a complete misrepresentation. I use an array of languages, and I would use statically typed languages in certain situations. I'd also use dynamic ones. It's the pro static type evangelists that are the real zealots. I mean look at the OP's comment that started this whole thread: > you're still smart enough to know that using a type system has advantages How disingenuous and disrespectful is this comment? That's the sign of a true zealot to me. You mention Nim, Rust and Idris. Okay, which one do you want to discuss? Or are you just ignoring the comment I replied too arguing that static type evangelists always promote the union of the benefits of all typed languages? You want to talk about Idris? Okay, I love Idris. I'm a huge fan of Idris, Liquid Haskell, and F*. Neither are in a state where I can realistically bring them to my team and depend on them commercially. They also bring a pretty big overhead in terms of productivity, but that could just be me still getting a better grip with them. What about Nim? I mean, Nim, really? Its type system is nowhere the same league as Idris and Rust, I'm confused why you bring it up? It also has a garbage collector. So what about Nim? Alright, Rust is my second favourite language currently after Clojure. Static memory guarantees are a whole other ballgame. When I need critical performance, Rust is my go to. Obviously I wouldn't build a browser in Clojure. > ignoring the experience of others How am I ignoring it? If you have system programming experience, well, I can't even think of a single system level language without static types. C might be the closest in that it doesn't particularly have a very powerful one. But like why are we even arguing in this case. Go use Rust or stick with C. If you come from a JavaScript background, and find your code to be brittle, find a better language. Maybe TypeScript, I havn't used it, but I do know its type system is unsound. So why not Bucklescript and OCaml, or ClojureScript? And if you were using Node, and care about safety and now security too, just don't. Use the JVM, or the CLR, or the Beam, or GHC, or Go. My point being, judge a whole language for the sum of its parts. Realize that many things matters. If you had a bad experience with X, and X lacked types, don't think the lack of types was the entire root cause. If you had a bad experience with Y, and Y had types, don't think types were the entire root cause. And to that, I'm arguing Clojure as a whole is a really productive and mostly safe language. Much more productive and safer than many statically typed languages.
null
0
1543626931
1543633488
0
eatqv1z
t3_a1o5iz
null
null
t1_eatdoqr
/r/programming/comments/a1o5iz/maybe_not_rich_hickey/eatqv1z/
1546260483
11
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
[deleted]
None
Do you think private corporations should be able to manipulate people in order to suit their own private interests without any oversight?
null
0
1544763888
False
0
ebr01v7
t3_a61jek
null
null
t1_ebqzrcs
/r/programming/comments/a61jek/we_need_an_fda_for_algorithms/ebr01v7/
1547584832
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
qomu
t2_dg9i9
Haven't really done much ios development, but could you get around this with testflight? or do you still need to pay the 100/year just to be a dev?
null
0
1543626961
False
0
eatqw8n
t3_a16q8g
null
null
t1_eas3h0f
/r/programming/comments/a16q8g/exploiting_javascript_developer_infrastructure_is/eatqw8n/
1546260497
1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
no_condoments
t2_10enji
Yes. That's basically guaranteed by the first amendment. What about yourself? Do you think the Trump administration should be given more oversight and control of CNN, MSNBC and the Huffington Post?
null
0
1544764038
False
0
ebr078r
t3_a61jek
null
null
t1_ebr01v7
/r/programming/comments/a61jek/we_need_an_fda_for_algorithms/ebr078r/
1547584898
0
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
duhace
t2_dhfv4
of course moving to go from node.js would seem great...
null
0
1543627136
False
0
eatr2xb
t3_a1jbqf
null
null
t1_easagqi
/r/programming/comments/a1jbqf/go_2_here_we_come/eatr2xb/
1546260610
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
annexi-strayline
t2_opgl37x
Indeed, I look forward to the discussion here in the blast furnace to help inform me on what might be a more impactful avenue to go down for the next post.
null
0
1544764039
False
0
ebr079y
t3_a5ylm8
null
null
t1_ebqzo8g
/r/programming/comments/a5ylm8/should_have_used_ada_1_how_some_famous/ebr079y/
1547584898
3
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
regerts_
t2_g1jiz5o
Can't believe people are trying to downvote you. It's blatantly obvious that you're right.
null
1
1543627164
False
0
eatr402
t3_a1tazn
null
null
t1_eat0zm2
/r/programming/comments/a1tazn/company_google_tried_to_patent_my_work_after_a/eatr402/
1546260623
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
STATIC_TYPE_IS_LIFE
t2_12crq47
You people care more about syntax sugar than performance. Go write Python/js, and wait 10 years to do anything. I'll keep writing Java and c++, meaning my code actually fi is he's running before the start of the next century.
null
0
1544764054
False
0
ebr07tb
t3_a5umpk
null
null
t1_ebpssy5
/r/programming/comments/a5umpk/10_new_features_in_java_11/ebr07tb/
1547584905
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
Isvara
t2_10v24
I know... I'm asking if they're averaging it to get less than one.
null
0
1543627360
False
0
eatrbb4
t3_a1sbwp
null
null
t1_eatpw7d
/r/programming/comments/a1sbwp/not_all_cpu_operations_are_created_equal/eatrbb4/
1546260712
2
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null
False
WarWeasle
t2_48aw1
Eat out? I eat baked chicken with frozen vegetables. Like I have every day for 40 years. Flavor? What do I look like, a GUI programmer?
null
0
1544764121
False
0
ebr0a6w
t3_a5sg9k
null
null
t3_a5sg9k
/r/programming/comments/a5sg9k/how_unix_programmers_at_restaurants_search_menus/ebr0a6w/
1547584935
-1
t5_2fwo
r/programming
public
null

Dataset Card for "REDDIT_comments"

Dataset Summary

Comments of 50 high-quality subreddits, extracted from the REDDIT PushShift data dumps (from 2006 to Jan 2023).

Supported Tasks

These comments can be used for text generation and language modeling, as well as dialogue modeling.

Dataset Structure

Data Splits

Each split corresponds to a specific subreddit in the following list: "tifu", "explainlikeimfive", "WritingPrompts", "changemyview", "LifeProTips", "todayilearned", "science", "askscience", "ifyoulikeblank", "Foodforthought", "IWantToLearn", "bestof", "IAmA", "socialskills", "relationship_advice", "philosophy", "YouShouldKnow", "history", "books", "Showerthoughts", "personalfinance", "buildapc", "EatCheapAndHealthy", "boardgames", "malefashionadvice", "femalefashionadvice", "scifi", "Fantasy", "Games", "bodyweightfitness", "SkincareAddiction", "podcasts", "suggestmeabook", "AskHistorians", "gaming", "DIY", "mildlyinteresting", "sports", "space", "gadgets", "Documentaries", "GetMotivated", "UpliftingNews", "technology", "Fitness", "travel", "lifehacks", "Damnthatsinteresting", "gardening", "programming"

Dataset Creation

Curation Rationale

All the information fields have been cast to string, as their format change through time from one dump to the following. A reduced number of keys have been kept: "archived", "author", "author_fullname", "body", "comment_type", "controversiality", "created_utc", "edited", "gilded", "id", "link_id", "locked", "name", "parent_id", "permalink", "retrieved_on", "score", "subreddit", "subreddit_id", "subreddit_name_prefixed", "subreddit_type", "total_awards_received".

Source Data

The Reddit PushShift data dumps are part of a data collection effort which crawls Reddit at regular intervals, to extract and keep all its data.

Initial Data Collection and Normalization

See the paper.

Who are the source language producers?

Redditors are mostly young (65% below 30), male (70%), and American (50% of the site).

Personal and Sensitive Information

The data contains Redditor's usernames associated to their content.

Considerations for Using the Data

This dataset should be anonymized before any processing. Though the subreddits selected are considered as being of higher quality, they can still reflect what you can find on the internet in terms of expressions of biases and toxicity.

Contributions

Thanks to @clefourrier for adding this dataset.

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