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I've never been into kernel development - that whole area passed me by. It's a dark art as far as I'm concerned. Now if you want to talk about 3D routing algorithms and variant segmentation management instead, then I'm your boyo.
*pre-emptive celebratory nipple tassle jiggle* - Sean Ewington
I have never touched a single line of *inux code and I've always sighed at some high paid C++ requirements _ON_ Linux. I have seen the IDEs for Linux and they never got my interest. like Vi editor was something I saw during my school days . I'm sure there must be some modern day editors for C++ on Linux. But I'm not sure if I;d would ever give it a try.
Starting to think people post kid pics in their profiles because that was the last time they were cute - Jeremy.
Anyone smart enough to write an IDE for Linux already knows vi, emacs or both and recognizes the inherent power of them. It would be a come-down to use an IDE (and I am familiar with Visual Studio and Eclipse). I still fall back to vi and make when I am getting work done quickly in Linux.
First of all, I'm a Windows user and fan; I'm not a Linux troll. Having said that, the more that I've gotten to know Linux specifically and Unix in general, the more impressed I have become with it's overall architecture and style. When I first started working with Linux it was because I was forced to and it wasn't a pretty experience. However, it's slowly started to grow on me and I can honestly say that I appreciate a lot of stuff about it.
I don't do kernel programming in Windows or Linux, but I'd be interested to hear some more about the differences or pros/cons of each and what your take on all of it is.
Last Visit: 31-Dec-99 18:00 Last Update: 18-Oct-17 16:58