In Wired’s latest magazine, Clive Thompson writes that for some programmers, efficiency isn’t just a way to make a job easier. It’s aesthetically pleasing.
Many of today’s programmers have their efficiency aha moment in their teenage years, when they discover that life is full of blindingly dull repetitive tasks and that computers are really good at doing them.
I’m not a programmer, but I’m a big fan of efficiency and optimizing my life. I don’t go as far as the “optimized self” movement, but I like to automate whenever possible. The less time you spend doing repetitive tasks, the more you can spend enjoying life.
This is part of Andrew’s News+ series, where he shares a magazine every Friday to help people discover good content in Apple News+.
The design, structure and syntax of a programming language can lead the average programmer into a minefield of unsuspected programming errors. Those errors lead to vulnerabilities.
But which languages are the most and least secure in the end?
To answer this question, the report compiled information from WhiteSource’s database, which aggregates information on open source vulnerabilities from sources including the National Vulnerability Database (NVD), security advisories, GitHub issue trackers, and popular open source projects issue trackers.
This TechRepublic article presents the list.
make an HTML file that contains our code and provides an output;
pass the contents of the file to Safari as a Data URL;
use Get Contents of Web Page to render the page provide the output to the shortcut.
The school fall semester starts soon, and so, for many students, it’s time to think about programming languages they might want to learn. But which?
Any of these will help you master coding fundamentals in a snap, so get started with your programming today.
Apple might not be showing its resolve towards education the way we’re used to, but this new direction could very well pay off for the tech giant.
You don’t even need to download anything.