- Sep 22, 2021
Project Euler and Exercism might help. I don't know, I'm basically a nocoder. When I'm trying to learn a programming language, the hardest parts aren't the projects but trying to familiarize yourself with the standard library and the most popular third-party ones. Mature languages have so much written for them already that it's hard to keep track.What websites are best for practicing programming? I want to prepare for after I graduate and I've taken all of my programming classes. I miss programming
In my mind, there are 2 UX camps: improving the productivity of your users by iteratively evolving the UI and trying to make some kind of pseudopsychological field around how your users interact with the program. When abused, the former results in unwanted telemetry and the latter gets co-opted by creepy trannies going on about user "stories", emotional engagement with a user interface, etc.Yeah, you're a zealot, it's ok.
Anyone who makes a distinction as strong as that though is probably a tranny as well. Just waiting to get out...
Who gives a fuck? Why are you even posting this shit on a site where no one really in the game would be talking about this here? Did you expect to find more information? Or just get good boi points?
I'm not sure what field of computing or computer programming you work in, but there is a very clear distinction between the discrete components of UI and UX, though granted, you aren't totally wrong. I just think you overstated it a bit much. I'm not invested, so have at it a bit more. I do both, and I can see the distinction. I don't even take offense. You are right in a way.
I work at a higher level again above the UI and UX programmers. At the very highest level of abstraction that there is. So I do know what you are talking about.
UI is what programmers call it. UX is what tranny weirdos call it.
I just find this a bit of an over emotive phrase that tells me someone hurt you somewhere, and you're using this thread to work it all out. It's alright.
You are invested.
I am not.
Keep at it. I'm quite interested in this thread now, though I don't have much more to offer. I wonder where you will take this argument next, and who will join in.
Themes don't violate the principle of least surprise, as long as they don't remove any moving parts. Desktop applications mostly follow Microsoft's guidelines even if they're not aware of them. In the case of browsers, most of their viewport is non-standard anyway because it's used to view web apps. What's the harm in changing the color or a bar then? On the other hand, some official standards are maintained by retards who think removing universal buttons for minimizing and maximizing windows is a genuinely good idea.No one man should have all that power.
Seriously, themes are an anti-feature. Every single app should have as close to a standardized UI as possible. Don't even give me the option to make my Firefox toolbar pink, please. Just use the same colors every other (properly-written) Mac app on my system uses, please.
But then again, that ship sailed long ago for just about every Mac browser other than Safari anyway.