Max Horn wrote:
> On 11.04.2014, at 17:21, Felipe Contreras <felipe.contre...@gmail.com> wrote:
> > Max Horn wrote:
> >> On 11.04.2014, at 15:29, Felipe Contreras <felipe.contre...@gmail.com>
> >> wrote:
> >>> Max Horn wrote:
> >>> You don't think red represent an oldness in Git? Whereas green
> >>> represents progress?
> >> No, I don't think that.
> > Then you belong to the minority of Git users. Those of us that see
> > patches day and night, red is old, green is new.
> Hasty generalization.
You don't know what a hasty generalization is. If you want me to explain it to
you, send me a personal e-mail, you are polluting the discussion enough as it
> Come back when you have facts, as opposed to the illusion that you are the
> spokesperson of the (apparently silent) majority of Git users.
1) A hunk that removed (-) is represented in red 
2) A hunk that added (+) is represented in green 
3) A file that is removed is represented in red 
4) A file that is added or modified is represented in green 
5) A test that fails is represented in red 
6) A test that succeeds is represented in green 
7) The current Git logo (accordo to some people) has "-" in red, "+" in green
Given these facts, it's reasonable to assume that to the majority of Git users
red is old and bad, green is new and good.
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