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I do not believe they will clean the kitchen just for me - they will remove the cockroach(es) for sure from my next plate with extra care, but that does not make the food more enjoyable to me... I would think all the way about those cockroaches...
"The greatest enemy of knowledge is not ignorance, it is the illusion of knowledge". Stephen Hawking, 1942- 2018
I used to work for the Department of Agriculture as a chemist. One of our jobs were to analyze food products off the shelves of supermarkets. We had limits as to how many bug parts and fecal matter was allowed in cereals and breads. We also had limits on how much urine and other contaminates to be allowed in products like milk and juices. After working there for a year, I taught myself to not even think about it. Finding a cockroach after you have eaten the meal makes you wonder how many cockroaches have you consumed.
"When you are dead, you won't even know that you are dead. It's a pain only felt by others; same thing when you are stupid."
Ignorant - An individual without knowledge, but is willing to learn. Stupid - An individual without knowledge and is incapable of learning. Idiot - An individual without knowledge and allows social media to do the thinking for them.
Some things that just bug me about the tools I'm using...
GIT - After all these years, I can't be the first person who wants to manage multiple separate but tightly related code bases as one repository and avoid the overhead of constantly having to keep them in sync, configure them the same, etc... Or where one part of it is to be public and the other part not. It seems crazy to me that the leading SC solution is so lacking in this key aspect. If you are on a team and all pushing to (now multiple) common repositories, it seems like it would be even more psycho.
Visual Studio Code - Related to GIT above, cannot deal with multiple repositories so you lose GIT integration if need to have separate repositories, which the above will often force you to do. I just started using VSC on my own C++ stuff and was really appreciating seeing what had changed, which lasted a few days until the above forced me to lose that ability.
And, though having the intellisense stuff is very helpful, it can be incredibly intrusive and annoying sometimes.
And, it seems to want to force you to have all customizations be per-user. Clearly in many cases you would want global configuration that is enforced/available for a project and shared by all users of it.
C++ - Why has the committee spent all this time creating a cathedral to container abstraction, while seemingly ignoring the fact that you can't write even a modest C++ program and remain within the standard? I.e. you have to throw in a bunch of third party bits and bobs, because there's been not much progress towards a reasonably full featured cross platform (even if some of it is only applicable on the mainstream) system. I think that the latter would do far more to allow C++ to compete against things like C# than the ability to remove every third odd numbered duplicate vector element.
Similar to above, while ignoring fundamental things like enumerations, which suck in C++. I've done a lot of work on my own to make them very strong (if you are interested : [^]) but it just seems like stuff like that are core language issues.
At some point C++, if it's going to survive, is going to have to just cut off some of the past and move forward, IMO.
I'm sure there are others but my coffee cup runneth dry.