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I dedicate this post to you, since it's my 100th writeup :)

Well, I usually say good morning until noon, and refer to 3 in the morning when people call me that late/early.. but we can always say it's an object type BeforeNoon, but we can quible on that, since AM and PM doese have some sorta binary meaning.

The only "clear" definition of OO is so broad that it becomes useless in practice
I strongly disagree with this. The most freeform language you can have is machine language. All the higher level languages do is impose a syntax and laws of use. For instance, I've worked at companies where this_is_a_function vs thisIsAFunction was enforced. WHere tabs and spacing are dictated. This is to make things easier to read. Yes, we can argue that once you know a language it should be easy, but that's not the point.

All languages like java, php, perl, c++ and even c do, is dictate how OOP can and can't be usd. in C, it's the most liberal, since you can use OOP by emulation with structs. php and perl are of varying amounts of freedom. Java is very strict. In the broadest, most liberal sense, it's still quite useful. If you impose coding standards on it which govern usage, you come up with your own language where certain things aren't allowed. Even perl can be made to emulate java by never using multiple inheritance. Define an interaface by having all your methods as die().

It's a reason why there are a lot of people use java for oop and perl for oop. A lot of people agree that java's restrictions (permissions and usage) for how clases work is better than most. The perl people like the freedom they have. It's why languages strive, people agree on stuff :) So you see, the practical ones that people like, such as perl's, php's, java's, c's (lack there-of or via struct-emulation) is clear for them and thus highly usable.


Play that funky music white boy..

In reply to Re: Re: Re: The world is not object oriented by exussum0
in thread The world is not object oriented by tilly

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