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The Least Surprised #2: Coding at Vanishing Point #

by why in cult

The Least Surprised #2: Coding at Vanishing Point

said on 22 May 2005 at 15:12

hahaha! :..-) say, are you refering to the German word “eigen” when you write Eigenclasses?

by the way: I’m also working on a framework, called epsilon_0, that can do the adress book in 0.6 bytes; the only drawback is that you need a quantum computer.

said on 22 May 2005 at 15:30

Would that be 4.8 qubits? I look forwarde to running you epsilon_0 language in droplet of water.

The real suprising thing about a five byte address book is that the slides are in green not red. Might matz be working on emerald again? possilby using a 3 1/2 bit character set for the language.

said on 22 May 2005 at 17:34

murphy: it’s a reference to “eigenvector”, from linear algebra. Which, yes, does have its roots in the german word.

said on 22 May 2005 at 17:58

I’d also like to take this moment to announce “Dubsar”, a framework that permits the inscription of an online address book in only 0.8 cubits (plus or minus a finger)!

Fire up your gidub, kids, we’re bakin’ some clay.

said on 23 May 2005 at 16:25

Ha! Lines of code are meaningless. I’m working on a framework that actually provides more memory back to the system than it uses. The more names you add to the address book, the more memory you get! After we’ve added all 6.2 Billion people on earth to it, it will start scouring the Universe for signs other named beings to continue the memory growth.

said on 24 May 2005 at 10:59

Fell out of my chair. Again. Thanks!

said on 25 May 2005 at 04:28

Need. To. Google. “Super Fjord”.

Look at the framework’s cool little developer merchandise: a branded fishing-rod.

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