I never expected to read this for any of the clothing I wear!
Row 20: sl 1, k9, ssk, k1, turn.
Row 21: sl 1, p3, p2tog, p1, turn.
Row 22: sl 1, k4, ssk, k1, turn.
Row 23: sl 1, p5, p2tog, p1, turn.
Row 24: sl 1, k6, ssk, k1, turn.
Row 25: sl 1, p7, p2tog, p1, turn.
Row 26: sl 1, k9, ssk, turn.
Row 27: sl 1, p8, p2tog.
That's part of the code to make a sock.
Edit to add: I wouldn’t be surprised if there are more knitting programmers today than all computer programming languages combined. Just the size and pervasive presence of Walmart or Joann’s yarn and fabric sections makes me almost certain.
Weaving-related topics were often discussed in The Icon Analyst newsletter, for instance (see earlier issues for more on T-sequences):
4. Browser cache
5. Search for ‘nytime’ and delete
(Hope you pay if you often read their articles)
Any other fun ones I missed?
Rust, Java, Python, C++, C#, Ruby, C, Perl. God you guys totally missed it.
dang: now who had the shallow dismissal
I think we found the reason some folks are adamant it isn't coding.
How I thought this would go: 30 upvotes and tons of people replying with more clever/forced programming languages fitting in that format.
How this went: no one gets it because everyone here is so ready for a fight that they don't even try to understand what people are saying, and the downvotes pile up. Deng swoops in and posts his generic "dont dismiss people's comments" message, which is hilarious because that's exactly what he did and it's exactly what you did.
In your defense, I didn't get it until I read some of the other comments.
If many, many people are misunderstanding your comment's sentiment, the problem is with the writer, not the parsers.
Knitting is Turing complete, and the punch card/jacquard loom analogies practically write themselves