Mark J. Reed wrote:
? Multiple-assignment second-class?  I don't see how you get that out
of Larry's message...

Well, he explicitly says that loop is second-class because
it uses multi-assignment. Actually he says it "tends to
violate single-assignment". But I interpret that sort of
intensionally as being worse than an outright violation. That
is already the tendency of violation means second-class ;)

Regards, TSa.

"The unavoidable price of reliability is simplicity"
  -- C.A.R. Hoare

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