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Comment: Re:Simple set of pipelined utilties! (Score 1) 385

by SigmundFloyd (#47930195) Attached to: Torvalds: No Opinion On Systemd

Considering the first graphical web browser was written for the Next Operating system

So fucking what?

I'm going to assume that your stupid little rant is to make you feel better about hating Windows (wow! aren't you a rebel!) and less about anything to do with software development... of which you obviously know nothing.

Wrong assumptions + reading comprehension FAIL. Work on your personal issues and better luck next time.

Comment: Re:Simple set of pipelined utilties! (Score 2) 385

by SigmundFloyd (#47926663) Attached to: Torvalds: No Opinion On Systemd

If you really buy that principle and want to enforce it religiously, then please never use a web browser again (even Lynx!), not to mention any other complex program that isn't formed from a bunch of small "do one thing well!" utilities that are executed in a pipeline.

If web browsers and other modern programs do not follow the "many small tools doing 1 thing well" model, that's only due to programmer mediocrity and market pressure.

It would be a much better world if I could just replace the JavaScript-interpreting component as soon as a vulnerability is discovered and get on with my work. But NO, I also have to put up with whatever new dumb-ass UI happens to be bundled with the latest security update. And maybe wait for an extension (MORE code on top of a FAT PIG of a browser) to bring back the old interface!

Only idiots grown up on Windows can like such a fucked up way of doing things instead of the old, granular, elegant many-small-tools model.

Comment: Re:Write some! (Score 1) 430

I once submitted a man page patch for bootparam(7). It described a boot parameter to the Linux kernel.

I never received a reply and it was never incorporated in the man page. That waste of time was the end of my "career" in documentation. Last I checked, that parameter was still undocumented.

It was kinda like stuffing the wrong card in a computer, when you're stickin' those artificial stimulants in your arm. -- Dion, noted computer scientist