And all three are necessary.
We all love to hate marketing. But the fact is that people make most decisions subconsciously. And not just buying decisions. Some say emotionally, but there's a whole host of other sub-concious factors influencing our decisions, such as habit and hunger. Marketing exists not because of scammers and liars trying to outdo each other, but because informing people about products by way of facts and figures such as feature lists doesn't work - because that's not how people make decisions most of the time.
For sure there are liars out there, such as the purveyors of skin creams. But most marketing is about invoking subconcious feelings about a product, not misleading about what the product is or does.
Thank you for the insightful point of view. Sorry you to see you got modded out for it.
Here it is for anyone who didn't bother to RTFA
1. Earn or Give, but Never Assume, Trust
2. Use an Authentication Mechanism that Cannot be Bypassed or Tampered With
3. Authorize after You Authenticate
4. Strictly Separate Data and Control Instructions, and Never Process Control Instructions Received from Untrusted Sources
5. Define an Approach that Ensures all Data are Explicitly Validated
6. Use Cryptography Correctly
7. Identify Sensitive Data and How They Should Be Handled
8. Always Consider the Users
9. Understand How Integrating External Components Changes Your Attack Surface
10. Be Flexible When Considering Future Changes to Objects and Actors
Actually, I think the article is talking about something entirely different than reflexes or muscle memory. I've been experimenting with this "turn off your mind" thing the past few days, and I've been finding I can do some things I normally can't. For example, I can't walk a tight rope to save my life, but I tried clearing my mind of all thought, not even thinking about the task at hand, and just started walking... Made it half way down before I became aware again and fell on my ass. I can actually feel it happen when I do it right... It's like my body is doing the thinking.
Sorry to double post this, you just seem like you might have some experience so I wanted to get your take on it. When should I use my conscious mind vs "going with the flow" (for lack of a better term)?
PS: Aikido seems like an interesting style, I will have to check it out. One of my biggest weaknesses is an aversion to punching someone in the face lol.
You don't write them every time, you type a letter or two, smash enter to pick the autocomplete suggestion (the method you want is almost always the first or second option) and then use tab to jump to the next parameter value to enter.
In this case, increased verbosity means less rote memorisation and more grokking of the general gist of API patterns so you really can focus more on solving the problem at hand rather than bashing out code.
Using my own argument against me... touché AC.