previously, previously, previously, previously, previously, previously.
Ok. Sorta kinda like if I hadn't done a drive through, clicking and licking on the sweetness here in jwz land, I would not know about the whole pie, of the artic pipeline where I was searching for some SDN maybe, or the LISP(y) things that are here and about. Heck, being encouraged to to at least select this one "previously", I came across an RMS comment on the UBER. So, checking for some source code on this van photo, I'll presume its a personal photo since it dosen't show any no source code(according to Waterfox). So hopping in for a drive through, taking in the sights,(don't forget about the DNa Lounge sounds) may be worthwhile opportunity to learn some things, and see some stuff in jwz land.
I see the religous heads there, but in this search for anything LISP, the ride here is free.
I'll presume its a personal photo since it dosen't show any no source code(according to Waterfox)
Pay attention to the tags on the post. "firstperson" is the indicator that jwz took these himself.
You eat a lot of acid, XuppdduX, back in the hippie days?
Xuppduck thanks for the clarification of the definition of tags. dduxxupp kinda like maybe goes wit ducktyping all of javas stuff into the realms of a real world LISP incantation(that warm bath) and tags become obvious. I really don't know if a tag can simply demistify all the ways images are delvered, such as something yanked from a webpage. Attention shall be paid.
Its not the acid, its the COBOL. Trying to drive through in the lazyweb throes and not having an OOP centered, nor even a lambda consed conception, things just get overwhelming. Its not too censored here so, thankyou falettenme b micelf
Python feels to me like it's the easiest language with Lisp-nature, and sometimes feels to me like a like it has something more, but I can't put my finger on it. For example, to find the index of the largest value in a list, you can write max(range(len(listOfNumbers)), key = lambda x: listOfNumbers[x])
max(range(len(listOfNumbers)), key = lambda x: listOfNumbers[x])
A lot of the something more may be that Python makes it so easy and clean to write most things without lambda expressions.
Its nice that someone can speak on the nature of LISP even to this day. That something you speak of may be the "it" that LISPers have found,that continously evades my reach. Could be, when some code has finally actually be written in some dialect of LISP,by the riders who are seeking, this something will be revealed to all who get on the bus.
The "After you die, You will meet God." billboard makes getting in the van all the more tempting ominous.