LUA since its the only one i know how to use
"i know c++" just because u know the syntax doesnt mean u know the language, u can say that u know c++ if u can get job as dev with it.
Hey guys, I literally don't know anything about programming, but I want to learn it. Which language do you think should I start learning first?
C and C++, cuz they are the strongest languages. All AAA games are made with C++
it depends on what u need ofc but i like working on java because i can also work on android.
c, c++ ,assembly and ladder
Python for me. Extremely versatile.
C/C++ are my favorites. I can write in a lot of languages but low-level programming languages are my thing.
html/css ,java is also fine but dont like c
C#. More productive and easier to use language and library framework than C++ and its libraries. All around language to do all sort of frontend apps.
Python if you are into small "script type of tools" or R-Studio (statistical number crunching engine).
C++ if you need to program runtime speed optimized apps (but it is easier to cut your own rope in C++ than in C# and difficult to trace memory leak bugs).
Java if apps need to be portable between Win/Linux/OSX or doing mobile Android apps.
So, the lesson is that any language has a time and place.
VBA, R, Python (learning).
Also dart is a good language for creating mobile applications which runs on both IOS and Android
I've only programmed in C++ and Golang, would go for some Python and PHP when I stop being lazy. Also Scala is not to miss!
Simple, clean and efficent
C is my favourite with Python in the 2nd place because it is so convenient. I like Java too, it was my first love. And assembly is very high on my list. I enjoyed writing stuff with it. Different approach and having to do everything yourself was a lot of fun for me.
c/c++, java, c# and python
learning kotlin and rust
my java teacher was dogshit, so that kinda made me dislike it
Only learned Python and a bit of C so far. Got a subject in Matlab but I'm not sure which programming languages it is based on, I'd guess C and something else (maybe Java?)
So far developed in nodejs, angular2, python and flask, golang, c++ and groovy. Now mostly working with python and golang for kubernetes operators and pip modules for my app clients.
C is much more satisfying when it works, but it's so much more painful to make it work
Python is so friendly user, and you can do really cool stuff really quickly, especially in data sciences and analysis
currently thinking of C#, so I can work in Unity.
It really depends on what I'm working on, some languages do certain things better than others. In most of my personal projects I tend to favor python due to it's versatility/ease of use.
I know a little bit of Java and C# because I'm studying it in school, but I'm really bad at programming
i like python because it has a lot of scientific libraries for the work i do
Rust (or C)
Programming is not meant to be very easy to type if it's to have shit performance and memory managing. Rust over C because Rust is how C++ should have been, it's memory safe at least
mostly C#, but I know everyone language starting assembler
.NET (C#/VB) and Rust are my favourites. I just wish Python had braces I can't stand writing it with its significant whitespacing.
Doest it counts?
no joke comments?
hltv impress me nowadays
LUA is pretty fun to learn after you know some more common ones.
i am able to work with C++, java and Python.
Java is my favourite because it was my first programming language but i gotta admit python is easier
Don't waste time to programming.
Start studying AWS and start making big bucks
Delphi, but it totally depends on the task. Like when build or repair something, using the right tool for the job makes things a lot easier ie. you can use a crowbar to nail something down but a hammer is much more suited for that.
Would like to start learn Python but dont have any use for it at the moment since I programm only private. Can anyone recommend some good resources or courses for python?
Python in my heart, i am only 16 but i really enjoy makingdifferent stuff with python
SCL, C , RAPID, KOP robotic shit menss))
python (mainly on my raspberry pi), C# and Solidity
I like C# and JS is pretty nice as well. I dislike Python actually, maybe it just hasn't grown on me yet.
so many programmers on hltv wtf men
Start with Unix terminal basics. Learn to navigate your filesystem, open files, use a terminal text editor, install apps, etc. Then start with python - it's simple and fun. It's THE language when it comes to learning the basics of programming - statements, loops, functions, classes, etc.
Afterwards, depending what you like more, continue with:
2) python/java/php for web backend; (least effort to get a job)
3) java/swift for android/ios; (least/medium effort to get a job)
4) C/C++ for embedded, robotics, distributed systems, custom/proprietary network protocols, compilers, operating systems and, really, ANY sort of highly advanced software (a lot of effort to get a job - this is Ivy League of programming)
Edit: sorry, meant to reply to someone above.
I'm using C# as I'm a windows apps developer so I use the language that is the best for it.
Could also use c++ but as C# is directly from Microsoft it is often much easier and better to use.
I can also programm in Java (not as good as I would like) and in C (mostly for micro controllers e.g. arduino) which I learned in University (technical computer science).
One thing I will proabably never use again but I still can is reading assembly code but that shit sucks hella dick man ^^
I m mainly backend developer on Java but also can work on react ,angular n PowerShell
Programming sucks so much, just sitting on your butt in front of the monitor typing code like a retard
my parents, school, government they all programmed me, so i can'T tell.
I'm gonna study a course in Python this summer.
I've got experience in Java, LUA, HTML & ADA.
Any tips or hints for a Python-firsttimer?