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Vajadzēja uzreiz savu rezultātu arī iedot.

Bet vispār, skumji, ka JS ir tik daudz tizlu un neintuitīvu quirku (piemēŗam, ka [] + [] = empty string; PHP/Python/Ruby u.c. valodas atgriež jaunu, tukšu masīvu).

Faktiski, ja tu gribi būt hardcore JS skripteris, tad tev jāmāk atpazīt kaudzi huiņas, kuras citās valodās nav. Jautri.

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Labrīt, it kā citās valodās nav tādu prikolu, par kuriem tu nezini un neatceries, ja reizi pusgadā nepārlasi visu manuāli, kā arī 99.999% gadījumu tas nav aktuāli, jo neatbilst nevienai dzīves situācijai.

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http://mavericktraveler.com/why-i-left-my-programming-career-and-havent-looked-back/
 

Once the fog cleared, and I had a chance to look at things in a more objective matter, I realized that I can either spend my scarce time communicating with a lifeless computer or spend it communicating with real, breathing people. And the more time I spent telling a computer what to do, the more rusty I became when dealing with humans; by perfecting my skills of talking to a computer, I was simultaneously atrophying my skills when dealing with actual living and breathing humans.
 
Since it’s physically impossible to do both, I had to choose one. In economics, it’s called opportunity cost. Every additional minute that I debug an obscure bug is an additional minute that I’m not reaching out to perspective clients or business contacts. Every additional minute that I look up a vague function is an additional minute that I’m not seducing a cute girl at a coffee shop or at a bar.

The more I thought about it, the more I realized that it all came down to whether I wanted to interact with real, living and breathing humans or keep trying to get some device with transistors to obey my commands. In the end, I chose people.

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Once the fog cleared, and I had a chance to look at things in a more objective matter, I realized that I can either spend my scarce time communicating with a mortal people or spend it communicating with real, powerful machines. And the more time I spent telling people what to do, the more rusty I became when dealing with computers; by perfecting my skills of talking to people, I was simultaneously atrophying my skills when dealing with actual infallible and powerful machines.

 

Since it’s physically impossible to do both, I had to choose one. In economics, it’s called opportunity cost. Every additional minute that I reaching out to clients or business contacts is an additional minute that I’m not creating something great, something meaningful. Every additional minute that I’m seducing a cute girl at a coffee shop or at a bar is an additional minute that I am not getting closer to Singularity and immortality.

 

The more I thought about it, the more I realized that it all came down to whether I wanted to interact with infallible, powerful and immortal machines or keep trying to get some boring and breathing humans to obey my commands. In the end, I chose machines.

 

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