That's not what I was disagreeing with in @DNJACK's post.Because there have only been a few tool improvements over the millennia of human existence....
In this post, I guessed that he was trying to say that inventing the new languages was basically arbitrary.because we never invent new tools ever
That's what they're trying to do but I don't think it'll be effective. It's not a replacement for an actual linux kernel. See: docker.Anyone else think that Windows Subsystem for Linux is an Embrace Extend Extinguish tactic?
Personally I think it's an attempt to kill alternate "non controlled" compilers and linux compatability tools for windows (minGW, cygwin, msys2 etc. LLVM wil probably be fine tho). It forces you to use Windows 10 and microsoft can easily kill it off whenever they feell like, focing you to use the now outdated and unsupported alternatives.
None of the big players have made the jump yet but I've noticed a few minor applications like taskwarrior have made the switch.
What's happening with/what's wrong with stack exchange? Link?Is anyone else following the Stack Exchange meltdown? This shit is great. They're due to drop their new code of conduct tomorrow, and if it's as bad as some people claim, there may be a mass exodus.
Ok, so first off, Stack Exchange decided to change the content license from Creative Commons 3 to Creative Commons 4. Pretty much everyone agrees that it's a good change, but most of the community seems to agree that it's illegal for SE to unilaterally do that. Creative Commons' own website seems to support this viewpoint.What's happening with/what's wrong with stack exchange? Link?
Edit: I think this may be it:
An anonymous reader shares a report: In the past month or so, about 20 volunteer moderators out of about 600 have distanced themselves from Stack Exchange, the online network of Q&A communities, to protest corporate policy changes and the removal of a moderator, Monica Cellio, over alleged viola...tech.slashdot.org