Anyone who has done a language change on a project knows that it is a huge disruption. You need solid justification to make such a change. All I have seen in this thread is personal opinion. Since this is a personal opinion exchange, I am of the humble opinion that the personal opinions of core devs matter the most, since a language change would affect them more than anyone else. April 16, 2021 1:47 PM, email@example.com wrote:
Guys, the issue is that I most of the time see that somebody used C++ for one or two times, did not understand it and left with bad taste ... Please, answer me question, if you will go in gym two times, will you get stop training and say that it does not fit in your life ? _______________________________________________ Python-Dev mailing list -- firstname.lastname@example.org To unsubscribe send an email to email@example.com https://mail.python.org/mailman3/lists/python-dev.python.org Message archived at https://firstname.lastname@example.org/message/LWJ4WGWK... Code of Conduct: http://python.org/psf/codeofconduct
Okay lets try to discuss one by one: 1) Readability - less code, most code is hidden by abstraction without losing performance In CPython code lots of stuff like Py_INCREF, Py_DECREF .. it could be fixed with C++ std::shared_ptr<> (RustPython use analog Arc<>)
2) Maintainability - no code duplication in favor of using reusable classes In CPython I saw custom lists and stacks and so on ... with C++ it could be switched to std::list<>, std::stack<> and so on In CPython lots of custom implemented algorithms that could be changed by using C++ <algorithms> that support lots of types !!
3) RAII - Resource Acquisition Is Initialization, predictable allocation and free resources Also reusable peaces of code will help of maintaining life-time of objects with RAII, not only at the end of function, but in general, because life-time resource will be bound to object life-time