I wonder what you are supposed to do with end-users who insist on
mailing you personally, with blindingly obvious suggestions for
improvement, and who when you politely point out that there is no
shortage of good ideas only developer time (which they are wasting
right now), and can they go to the discuss list, instead reply with
yet another set of time wasting waffle; sigh.
Let's discuss a real world scenario. As you know we like to help
The Department of Homeland Security impede the plans of American
travelers. Just the other day, I saw a security guard discover day
old sushimi in a tourist's pocket. He confiscated the tuna fish and
ate it immediately. That's when I thought of using Go to screen
travellers who had recently eaten sushi. This will help security
guards fish out spoiled tuna to eat, which will surely lead to
indigestion problems and subsequent longer processing times.
This is fascinating turn of events for C# developers as Nokia will
make WP7 more relevant in the marketplace, making C# the
lingua-franca of all major mobile operating systems. This astute
chart explains why I am basking in joy.
-- Miguel de
Unequivocally, Qt is not dead. This morning we heard top Nokia
executives like CTO Rich Green talk about Qt and the future. Qt
will continue to live on through Symbian, MeeGo and the non-mobile
Qt industries and platforms.
-- Aron Kozak
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