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Thanks for the feedback! Happy to hear that you liked the content and sorry that you found the title not to your liking.
Of course we all have different lives and I understand it is different for all of us. I'm sorry if the title offended you.
Well, maybe "offended" is putting it a bit too strong, I was just sceptical about the notion that "every" programmer "should" have a blog - but probably I'm just reading too much into it, and you were just super enthusiastic about the idea that devs should have a blog (and for good reasons, I'm not disputing those).
Like I said, sometimes we're reading to much into something, you never know what a person was thinking when they wrote something down, no big deal, let's not fight over it.
I think the title is rather more a manifestation of the source for which it was written. This a community dedicated to programming and therefore, while I agree the title could be broader, a counter-proposal to that argument is that perhaps the title is perfectly in tune with the community for which it addresses and for where it was published.
Right, so in fact what you imply is that this style of communication (just look at the ALLCAPS, and the ! exclamation mark in the article title) is probably the accepted norm within the author's target audience/community, and not many people would be questioning it, or giving it much thought at all - that's interesting, I haven't thought about it like that.
Still my point is that, when writing or saying something, an author should be aware of the question "How will this come across?", also looking a little bit outside of an author's "hardcore" target audience ... I even put this within the context of the "inclusive" topic that's so cherished within the dev.to community.
You see what I mean? You can tacitly assume that we all think 100% alike and that we must value the same things in exactly the same way, but then you're not aware of your subconscious bias.
But then again, maybe I'm just making too much out of all of this, I'm totally aware of that possibility.
Very well said,
As a fundamental observationalist of human behavior and someone entrenched in the sciences of human behavior with three larger publications in poetry, philosophy, and psychology, I completely conceptualize and understand and agree with your point of view. I do wish to venture more into the realm of IT to further drive my ability to not only secure my technological resources but to also continue creating new applications and modifying old ones as I've been doing so albeit through MIT Courses, MSRC Courses, Google Developer Courses, and self-teaching. One thing I've into taken account thus far in my specific journey throughout each community(tech at large- not specifically Dev.to) is that there is a lot of deeply rooted neuroticism and narcissistic traits that seem to expose more than the actuality of purpose behind the mismanagement of articulation one has over their specific ideologies.
So, I absolutely think you're correct in what you shared when you mentioned the time allotted to handling the release of this post. From an Author's standpoint and a readers viewpoint, the line between chaos and order seems very blurry, and simply proof-reading, reading aloud the piece(even if to no audience but yourself), and taking your suggestion and trying to read the piece in an objectively pronounced 3rd person point of view are all great examples on how to better achieve a more fluent, widely-accepted, and less-aggressive stance on the material.
While I do believe you're looking a little more in-depth into this than the average person would, that specific trait is what sets you apart from a greater part of humanity. The ability to subjectively and objectively identify such difference is a very biologically out-of-sync human trait and technology is actually something that has started bringing it out in a more primarily irreducible manner so that it's less becoming from a point of counter-purpose but rather becoming from a misunderstood realm currently at odds with the generalization of one being ruthless. I personally re-read the topic and your response a few times apiece and I think overall the main point you're exercising in your claim is simply to recognize the level of accountability that is necessary to create something worthy enough that excuses are damned and can be read throughout without the tenants of, let's call it, human nature's pedantic mindset and allow it to be digested without needing followup measures to address certain specificities that are indeed left out in this piece.
Right ... you're not being ironic, are you? My point about the article title is probably just a matter of style and taste, there's not much more to it. But again, I'm probably making too much of a big deal out of it. Amusing discussion though ... ;)
No, my response was forthright, perhaps it was harsh? I re-read it and didn't suspect it to be taken harshly but I assure you that was not the intention. It was just a long-winded way of saying I agree with your points that were made, that some of us(myself included) tend to have a pedantic eye and pay too much attention to details that are of those that should remain just outside the fog so-to-speak. A rather interesting video I suspect you might find rather amusing that touches briefly on such pedantries as these. When you have a couple of minutes and any desire to venture into the fray, check out this video, youtube.com/watch?v=J7E-aoXLZGY - We're the pedants, though justifiably it was pedantic simply to insist on a better vision of how this post would benefit from such small changes.
I didn't say you were harsh :-)
Are you suggesting that I'm pedantic, or that the author of this post is pedantic, or only yourself? ;-)
Joking! I think we should stop taking this too seriously ...
Haha! Tribalistic childish banter is always enticing to toil with at any age :). I was actually proclaiming the pedantic nature of both of our outlooks in opposition to our views of the original posts, lol. Regarding the harshness, I suspect I took your words hyper-critically and applied them presumptuously without truly knowing you but allowing us to further the conversation so that which is unknown can become just that, known. At least, in my opinion, that which is known provides a less provocative draw on neurotic traits and allows us a more worldly perspective.
Good point about the tribes! Yes, to a large extent these sympathies and antipathies (or to put it simpler, likes or dislikes) harken back to whether one identifies (consciously or unconsciously) with a "tribe" AKA a "sub culture" - for instance, the "hard core developers" tribe, the "proud nerds" (or geeks) tribe, and so on ... so, as I alluded to before, I'm starting to believe that this is largely a "cultural thing" - we're expressing ourselves in the way we think is perceived as cool by our "peers", conforming to their norms and expectations ... man, what a discussion haha
With a background in behavioral research, I don't think it could be explained any more clearly than that. The intuitive nature of competition between tribes and the biological processes to come off or be seen as the more dominant member of said tribes is largely what drives competition in most fields but also what makes people high in openness which from an ELI5 mockery is simply to say the physiological dependence of anxiety that comes along with being a said member of representation is very dangerous and something I hope to better understand during my time here on Dev as I learn other things to help better improve or fine-tune certain/specific skills and abilities I have.
Right, sort of a large socio-psychological-behavioral experiment in the wild unfolding before our eyes, haha ... I wonder how the dev.to moderators and "community managers" are looking at these phenomena, or maybe they don't ;)
Actually a great point, touches on the introduction post you have to make when signing up and is in near alignment with it. I'd be curious if the owners/moderators/managers of Dev.To would be interested in the data sets thought the samples are obviously restricted but it can still be done on a smaller scale with great significance.
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We're a place where coders share, stay up-to-date and grow their careers.