"You seem to support the typical bloatware philosophy: First put
everything which comes to mind into a "library", and then see what can
be done with it. This is definitely not the PicoLisp way."
And that's why I go for Clojure for web development, Ring does exactly
what I want a web dev framework to do straight out of the box, no more
no less, JSON is already there too + so much more. I avoid the hassle
of having to write a lot myself and still get to work in a beautiful
I can then interface through http with a simple PL server if I want to
use a PL database, or I simply use a Hadoop/Cassandra library if I
want distributed data. If I want to work with a traditional relational
database then there are libraries for doing that too. Combinations and
choices are endless.
I will however continue to work on distributed data with PL as I think
it's possible to make something more dynamic and simple than current
solutions in that area.
On Sat, Jan 14, 2012 at 8:28 PM, Alexander Burger <a...@software-lab.de> wrote:
> On Sat, Jan 14, 2012 at 06:49:34PM +0700, Henrik Sarvell wrote:
>> That JSON implementation is too simplistic which kind of reinforces my
>> point, writing good libs take time and for that to happen you need a
>> Here is for instance Clojure's version:
> Wow, that's really overkill!
> Why do you think that the example JSON implementation is too simplistic?
> Can you say what is really needed in addition to that? It supports all
> data types which exist in PicoLisp:
> - Symbols (transient symbols (strings) only, as JSON doesn't know
> about internal symbols)
> - Numbers (fixpoint only, as PicoLisp doesn't know about floating
> - Arrays and Objects (both represented as nested lists in PicoLisp)
> Derived types, like "null", "true" and "false" can be easily handled on
> the application level. Or you might trivially extend the example, and
> map them to NIL and T.
> What else do you want a JSON interface to do? If you make so much fuss
> about something such simple, it is no wonder you miss libraries
> everywhere ;)
> You seem to support the typical bloatware philosophy: First put
> everything which comes to mind into a "library", and then see what can
> be done with it. This is definitely not the PicoLisp way.
> - Alex
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