David Kastrup wrote:
> Felipe Contreras <felipe.contre...@gmail.com> writes:
> > David Kastrup wrote:
> >
> >> Well, there you have it.  The ones that do any kind of relevant change
> >> are the ones that need thinking about and consideration.  And when you
> >> are so verbose about them that
> >> 
> >> a) you are getting on people's nerves
> >> b) nobody else finds something worth saying that you did not already say
> >> 
> >> then the net effect is that it feels to the person in question he's
> >> mainly doing you (and not all that many others) a favor by investing
> >> the work for properly considering it and its consequences.
> >
> > This is the last time I say it: this is demonstrably false.
> Feelings are not categorizable as "demonstrably false".

It's demonsrable by the challenge below.

> > You claim that relevant changes can be made if the submitter is not so
> > verbose (and less aggressive and what not).
> >
> > This is obviously not the case. Show me any change of importance done
> > in the last two years, hell, make it four. And by change I mean
> > something that was one way before, and was another way after.
> The default behavior of "git push".

This is a minor change that not many people would notice, and it has not
actually happend. But fine, let's count it as one.

> Colorized diffs.

That's not a change.

> "git add dir/"

That doesn't count as an important change.

> can now remove files.


> "git gc --aggressive" has been sanitized.

Irrelevant. Nobody did notice.

That's all you could list for *four* years? None of that would even be noticed
by most of our users, maybe push.default (when it actually happens), but that's

*One* important change in *four* years.

That's demonstration that change just does not happen. And if you disagree,
then we'll agree to disagree.

Felipe Contreras
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