Why every programmer loves PYTHON?

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  • 1 year ago

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  • Anonymous
    1 year ago

    it's language can be used for many different purposes.

    Not everyone loves it though.

    • Terese1 year agoReport

      I agree with you. This is a convenient language with a simple syntax. When developing a site or appyou need to take this into account. As with the choice of the company that will write your site https://idapgroup.com/blog/software-development-outsourcing-companies-in-ukraine/

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  • 1 year ago

    I'm a programmer to this day. Started learning back in the early 80's on the old TRS-80 home computers with BASIC. So I've been doing this for almost 40 years.

    I've never written a line of Python in that time.

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  • 1 year ago

    I've been programming for 22 years, and I neither like, need, nor have I ever found a need for Python.

    • Jiir1 year agoReport

      What language are u using?

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  • joedlh
    Lv 7
    1 year ago

    The sad thing about programming languages is that people who need to do something to earn a degree keep coming out with new languages that do basically the same thing as every other language, but with a different syntax, thereby creating a Tower of Babel for programming languages. The herd then stampedes to the new bright, shiny object.

    Source(s): Over 40 years of programming: Basic, C, assembler, fortran, focal, C++, Visual Basic, Delphi, Pascal, PHP, javascript.
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    • Arch
      Lv 7
      1 year agoReport

      @joedlh: Preach it, Brother!! I've spent over 25 years working in everything from COBOL to Java to some of Oracle's proprietary languages, and I totally agree with you.

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  • EddieJ
    Lv 7
    1 year ago

    Not every programmer loves Python.

    I like it, but it's not perfect.

    It's a good for beginners. It's powerful but relatively simple. It's good for quick and dirty programs.

    One thing I think they should fix is to allow.

    myString = "abcdef"

    myString [3] = "D"

    You can test (or display) myString [3] but you can't change it because strings are "immutable". But you can use:

    myString = myString [:3] + "D" + myString [4:]

    That doesn't change myString, but creates a NEW myString with the new value.

    So, since you CAN do it, it should just interpret it AS IF you did the long way.

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    • EddieJ
      Lv 7
      1 year agoReport

      .... And I wonder what could be done if things were reversed -- if simple strings were mutable but there was a syntax for specifying immutable strings when you want them.

      Maybe something like, x"This is immutable".

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