On Sun, Jan 22, 2012 at 5:42 AM, Jakob Eriksson <ja...@aurorasystems.eu>wrote:
Don't confuse the silence of the majority for consent, one way or another,
> it's like politics. The most vocal proponents of any standpoint, are not
> likely to represent any majority. And I haven't even touched on the
> possibility that the majority can be wrong. Right or wrong or correct
> or useful is not decided in a popularity contest.
In a world where all is (1's) and (0's) making the machine bow to your
vision is a
complex undertaking. You can use remote robotic constructions which are
abstracted abstractions of a belief system or you can work more closely to
you are thinking of having happen. It doesn't matter what the world thinks
the experts declare but it often has something to do with ego, bias and
Lisp as written about across the net and through interviews and books comes
a guarantee, it is smaller code, faster development and more direct
and now computing power has caught up but mindset lags.
> PicoLisp is old, but
> PicoLisp in a sense is very new - in the area where I personally see most
> potential (embedded in embedded hardware and embedded in programs), it has
> had a proprietary friendly license only since 2010. On the server it gained
> a 64 bit port only in 2009 and for reference and research a Java version
> Super easy library calling also came with the 64 bit version.
Perhaps a look at what Perl, Ruby, Python et al did to become popular holds
clue to the logical step to promoting Picolisp to the next level. Ruby got
and things got all excited. Is there a framework that Picolisp could bolt
would allow neat things to be experienced? A couple of web applications that
could promote its name? Little tools that could be linked into the
apps that people could use immediately like a blogger or display for
those who don't use things like drupal or flickr or can take personal
and quickly make it go to those places with automagic logins and uploads?
Just some thoughts.