Recommendation for Object-Oriented systems to study
p.h.phan2006 at gmail.com
Fri Jun 3 05:07:37 EDT 2016
I think you all are very professional programmer and or working in IT
industry, teaching programming and so on. So I think it is quite funny that
you spent time to discuss about this topic.
I am not pro like you guys. I like programming. And when I think to develop
my career as an IT engineer, I also do not know which language I should
start, although, I know a bit C, Perl, Visual Basic. Luckily I found a free
course on edX teaching computer science using Python. I really surprised
that Python is so easy to learn. I like the beautiful simplicity at the
beginning of learning Python. Really impressive to me.
However, when I have chance to learn and work with other languages such as
C# and C++. I found that they are also supercool. At that time it is clear
to me that there is no best language. Each language has its good points. It
is up to you to use/explore it and develop it too.
So again, it is funny to me to ask which language should learn first, or
which language should be used to teach/learn OO. Now if someone asks me
which language should learn first, I would say it is C, definitely and no
By the way, now I bought some books about Python, OpenCV, and Robotics.
Time to enjoy Python now.
(By the way, I do not like snake image of Python much :-))
On Fri, Jun 3, 2016 at 2:14 PM, Bob Martin <bob.martin at excite.com> wrote:
> in 760378 20160602 131534 Alan Evangelista <alanoe at linux.vnet.ibm.com>
> >On 06/02/2016 02:44 AM, Lawrence D�Oliveiro wrote:
> >> On Monday, May 30, 2016 at 7:17:47 AM UTC+12, Alan Evangelista wrote:
> >>> - Java forces everything to be implemented in OO model (classes)
> >> After you have spend a few months battering your head against the
> rigidity and verbosity of Java,
> >> you will run back to Python with a sense of relief.
> >The point was which programming language was better to teach object
> oriented concepts,
> >rigidity and verbosity has nothing to do with this. Most of this
> discussion has leaned towards
> >other criteria beyond adherence to OO paradigm (eg static typing vs
> dynamic typing and
> >personal taste), so I have chosen to not continue it.
> >For some reason, Java still one of the most used programming languages to
> teach OO
> >in universities. In real life projects, people has the freedom to choose
> whatever they
> >prefer, though. =)
> Rarely; the employer usually decides which language(s) to use.
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