"We – the GenXers – think of the internet as the open web. The land of dialup telnet Unix systems, the days of table layout, the days of dot com, the days of early tech startups, the days of the internet as a connector, the days of the internet as a business opportunity, the days of the internet as a path to social justice and revolutions, the days of the internet as a light in the darkness. That’s all we have ever known..."
I can report that automatic docstring generating is better in VSCodium aswell, but I must admit that PyCharm is an excelent IDE all in all. I've been using it almost exclusivly for a couple of weeks and I think my coding speed is up quite a bit.
This will be a paid short-term project producing FLOSS. DM or email firstname.lastname@example.org if you're interested.
Not an iOS dev? That's okay, boosts appreciated too! 🙂
"Installation: we recommend that you use Docker."
what I'm supposed to see: "hey, it's a simple one-liner! Such clean install, much wow."
what I actually see: "we couldn't figure out how to install this thing on anything but our own machine, but hey, here is a well-compressed image of our entire disk, use this instead so that we can stop trying"
“Cryptocurrency is literally like an eight-year-old’s concept of an evil businessman. He just plugs his pollution machine in and gets money for it. It doesn’t make anything, it just. Pollutes. And makes money. Like a fucking Captain Planet villain”
After a few days of testing I must say that (community) PyCharm is definately better than both VSCode(ium) and Spacevim with Pymode. Better support for mañana programming and refactoring is the deciding point compared to both alternatives for me. VSCodeium gets points for better Vim emulation than PyCharm though, because of working macros.
All in all I'd say VSCodeium and Spacevim are about the same, and PyCharm is (quite) a bit better than both of them.
Breaking backwards compatibility means breaking programs and functions depending on that, which requires someone to go and spend labour fixing that.
Guess which projects and features get less resources spent on them? It's not the big and popular ones. They keep working.
It's the smaller, weirder, more niche, or less valued by society ones which suddenly become unusable.
And the people depending on those projects who get left out.
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We'd love to get in contact with anyone interested in open source, commons, seeds, organic agriculture and agrobiodiversity. See you soon! 🥦