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NOTE: use Perl; is on undef hiatus. You can read content, but you can't post it. More info will be forthcoming forthcomingly.

All the Perl that's Practical to Extract and Report

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  • I really appreciate your slideshow. Really fun to read. Thanks!
  • This is exactly the point I don't write in forums, communities, do lectures on programming to a large crowd or engage in conversation with fellow programmers outside my work or social circle (which has about 2 programmers).

    It sounds like your frustration here is that other people disagree with you about what you have to say and why you did what you did. I understand exactly how you feel. It can be frustrating to feel misunderstood or be told "That's not the right thing to do."

    That sort of pushback is

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    xoa

    • Thank you for the kind words, and as usual, you're right, and I intend to try and let comments enrich and improve me next time than raise my frustration. Again, thank you.

  • On your entire lecture you are talking about at one hand that there are do and dont's in programming, you constantly mentioning that it does not apply for everything, but only for capable things that allow it, but you constantly create a very big reference "do not do it". Every language require you to program in it's own state of mind. While your lecture is very important and you raise a lot of subjects that are very important to know, you can not generalize things. My profession is to bring solutions and
    • I don't want to continue this argument, but I still want to make a certain point clear so I'm responding more towards other people reading this than you (since I already spoke to you personally about it).

      A problem that you have is that you can be petty when it comes to exclusions. If something has to be excluded, it's hard for you to see that. You need that element completely out of the picture. For example, Shlomi Fish and I both published the lecture to be about mostly dynamic languages (and mentioned spe