The "war" between dynamically typed languages and statically typed languages has existed since the beginning of computing. Never though has the "war" been at its highest than it is now. This session will investigate whether Go and D threatens Python.
Python is (arguably) the most used dynamically typed language. Adherents to the statically typed philosophy generally abhor the whole dynamic language thing and are touting Go and D as the replacement for C and the languages all Python programmers should switch to. Conversely Python folks are happy with Python and see no need for the constraints of type that Go and D insist upon – amongst other serious restrictions.
In this session I will probe into some of the issues around this area, and possibly some other things as well.
I predict that predictions will be made.
YOU MAY ALSO LIKE:
- Martine Devos' Coaching Kanban for Teams (in London on 19th - 20th September 2016)
- Martine Devos' Certified Scrum Master, Estimation & Planning Class (in London on 10th - 11th October 2016)
- Uncle Bob's Clean Code: Agile Software Craftsmanship (in London on 31st October - 2nd November 2016)
- Agile Testing & BDD eXchange 2016 (in London on 10th - 11th November 2016)
Are Go and D threats to Python?
Russel Winder is an independent consultant, analyst, author, expert witness, and trainer at Skills Matter and an expert on Java, Groovy, Scala, Python, D, Go. Gradle, SCons, Waf, SBT. Bazaar, Mercurial, Git.