Es interesante. MUY interesante. Volveré a él algún día. De momento con blender ya tengo bastante :D
Erlang también es interesante pero hay más cosas en la lista.
Si sabes jugar con lisp, ya volverás a Haskell, tranquis. Una noche loca te despertarás sudando y te darás cuenta de que es el momento.
El principio es el mismo. ¿Por qué ha ocurrido?
Mi análisis es que no era el momento adecuado para Erlang. Estaba demasiado verde. Ahora, tras bastante programación funcional a mis espaldas, podría volver a Erlang y seguramente entenderlo.
Es un tema de cómo te pille. Vete poco a poco.
@ekaitz_zarraga I don't remember, the last time was a very long time ago. Things have probably changed anyway. But I'd start looking at Figwheel: whatever the Figwheel tutorial/documentation says, that's probably good. And you should be using Figwheel for frontend in any case.
This may turn into a bit of a rant about the internet Show more
As the US has quite gleefully shown recently, it isn't going to bother enforcing the rules for how data is supposed to be handled when transmitted over the internet. This will very quickly lead to a situation where the centralised network starts to act like a centralised network and the simulation of a nice decentralised and distributed system we have been enjoying goes away. This is a result of the hardware and topology of the system itself.
Because I just looked at ZeroNet for the first time (it is an interesting idea, I may look closer, it looks a lot like beakerbrowser) I may have to rant a bit about projects meant to save the internet by creating new ways of communicating over it are only part of the solution. We need new hardware solutions, not just alternatives to the client-server models and the DNS approach to describing locations.
I was actually a bit surprised when I realised that I actually cared enough about the relevant issues to not use or buy most electronics, and to use open software.
I had previously always assumed it was because I was lazy.
Certificate error in Outlook?