throw up; //lol
I thought this was a long running and common behavior for software engineers when they were making projects for themselves instead of work
One might imagine that, in the age of the "GitHub resume," these types of things have fallen out of favor.
Then again I've noticed I reserve my jackassery for mock test data, even in private repositories, so who knows?
A one liner joke in the name of an exception would be the least of my worries.
If work don't want my stupid comments then they can do without my terrible code too ^_^
>>`"so your first mistake was using my code, but since you are clearly reading this
let it be known that mutuals.py lets you create a mutuals list on the hell
site known as "twitter dot com".`
It would be cool to make the list private.
Gathering mutuals in CSV format (making it easy to sort by number of followers, tweets, location, etc) is as easy as:
$ t friends --csv > my-twitter-mutuals.csv
thyself = api.me().id
myOwnStasi = api.create_list("mutuals").id
also hi vh!
That said, the project itself is pretty cool too!
I find it extremely immature sounding, very grating, not funny at all.
His papers: https://pjreddie.com/media/files/papers/YOLOv3.pdf
and his resume: https://pjreddie.com/static/Redmon%20Resume.pdf
are all written in this style.
I've seen that kind of humorous/nonsensical code and comments before on small projects that are made mostly as a throwaway tool, or projects that are an intentionally poor example of how to implement something for laughs.
You are the personification of why a lot of people don't like this community.
It normalizes a non-deterministic software universe with lowered expectations of correctness.
”Few words have raised the ire of language purists the way the quotative "like" has in the years since "Clueless." Any tirade about the state of the language is sure to say something about "like" as a plague on the language ... "Older people have always criticized new words and [ways of speaking]," Fought says. "Go back to the 1950s to `scram' and `be cool,' and people were saying, `The youth are ruining the language.' I'm sure if you go back to Shakespeare's time, people were saying, `sooth sounds so bad, you really should say forsooth.'"