|LANGREITER.COM plain, simple
Joe Armstrong in Programming Erlang: "Handling errors in Erlang is very different from handling errors in all other programming languages [...]. One of the most important rules we'll learn is not to program defensively. The idea of defensive programming—checking all arguments to a function—is alien to Erlang. So much so that we say that if the arguments to a function are incorrect then you should just let your program crash."
"This approach will seem very strange at first, but don't worry. The benefits are worth the effort. To start with, your programs will be a lot shorter. Sometimes as much as 30% of a conventional program can be devoted to defensive testing of function arguments—there is no such code in an Erlang program. Secondly writing the error correction code will force you to think about how to repair a broken system, rather than worrying about how it broke. The error recovery code can be triggered in ways and circumstances that you had never imagined and is the basis for writing highly reliable programs."
GET YOUR MOVE ON
ALMOST ALL ABOUT YOU
So log in, fella — or finally get your langreiter.com account. You always wanted one.
Nearby in the temporal dimension:
... and 20 of the anonymous kind.
Click on for a moderate dose of lcom-talk. This will probably not work in Lynx and other browser exotica.
RECENT EDITS (MORE)
Uncut Games bei Gameware
Offenlegung gem. §25 MedienG:
Christian Langreiter, Langkampfen