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I did that once, it freaks people out...
Sitting in the back of the class is a nice strategy.
Although I've been sleeping in the front desk as well.
I can't recommend falling asleep while taking notes, your handwriting gets smaller and ends in a straight line right across the page.
Or falling asleep on small college desks. My arm fell off and I nearly ended on my neighbors lap.
Also don't fall asleep while talking, you'll say some pretty weird sh*t like "I want to leave, but all the sinkhole's are hidden." Nice detail, "hidden" and "clogged" are the same word in the Netherlands, so I may have meant "clogged", but that made no sense in the context
What's NEVER a good idea is being called to read for the class, then wake up violently and shout "WHO!?" throughout the class
Does it not call a compiler? Does it not execute the executable? And can it not attach a debugger to the executing process? It's an IDE; just not a full-featured one.
"and leaves more complex workflows to fuller featured IDEs." -- Visual Studio Code FAQ
My hope is that it's more like the Turbo Pascal (4 and 5) IDE. Over the last few years I have developed a simple IDE of my own with only the features I need. Debuggers, syntax-highlighting, and Intellisense (though convenient when available) are not things I generally need.
Same opinion here. I like Notepad++, but there is a need for something simimilar on linux and especially for the people from the win-dev-world.
Please I know about 'vi', but it's not my 1st choice only tool... please!
Something about which we often break our head:
"In the name of the Compiler, the Stack, and the Bug-Free Code. Amen."
Sublime Text is still around for the Mac - shame it never got developed further than it did.
TextWrangler (free) is ok(ish) too if you're desperate, but VS Code does a decent enough job too. I tend to use WebStorm on the Mac though.
I came into this game for the action, the excitement. Go anywhere, travel light, get in, get out, wherever there's trouble, a man alone. Now they got the whole country sectioned off, you can't make a move without a form.
I gave it a spin but decided I liked Sublime better. Maybe it was because I only found one plugin that let me FTP-sync with the actual code base running on an Ubuntu VM, and I didn't want to be bothered with configuring yet another editor.
But there was also something definitely klunky about it. It was sort of the whole gestalt of the tool. But again, by that time, I was probably used to Sublime's quirks and didn't want to learn new quirks, I mean, how to deal with new quirks, in the editor that is.
VS Code definitely has some quirks and takes some time getting used to but I guess it's that way with any editor.
I use Nodepad++ for most of my none programming needs and I'm used to it and have pretty well discovered all the quirks and such. It's kind of like a pair of boots/shoes once you break them in they are comfortable and going to a new pair is a PITA because you have that break in period and you know it's going to hurt.
New version: WinHeist Version 2.2.2 Beta I told my psychiatrist that I was hearing voices in my head. He said you don't have a psychiatrist!
I'm really interested in what you found klunky about VS Code. I'm on the VS Code team and we are working on removing adoption blockers. If you can spare the time to describe what put you off the product, we'd really appreciate it. Then we can work on it and improve the experience.