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aaranmcguire says

I was just wondering what languages to people code?

I don’t do much when it comes to languages I just code PHP /MySQL and the odd HTML and Javascript.

So any languages do you code? Python? Ruby? PHP ? jQuery? The list goes on.

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KBRmedia says

PHP FTW .

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cmoreira says

PHP /MySQL
HTML /CSS
Javascript/Jquery

Wordpress languages for the Win :P

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GrudonR says

PHP (the best of all!) HTML JS/jQuery MYSQL CSS And a little bit of C and so on

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AaronMarquez says

Lua, a little jQuery, CSS , HTML, XML and a tad bit of PHP .

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quickandeasy Volunteer moderator says

I code in imagery 8-)

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madlep Dev says

Bit of everything. Mostly back end work.

Ruby, Erlang, Haskell, Javascript, Coffeescript, Bash.

All the misc stuff like CSS /HTML/SQL that goes with that as well.

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SyamilMJ says

Bit of everything. Mostly back end work.

Ruby, Erlang, Haskell, Javascript, Coffeescript, Bash.

All the misc stuff like CSS /HTML/SQL that goes with that as well.

Knowing so many languages, can you give a tip or two on how you masters them all?

I’m slowly getting into Ruby + Rails. I think my biggest problem is to put my newly acquired knowledges into any practical real world example.

tiberiualexander
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tiberiualexander says
  • HTML/CSS – medium to advanced level.
  • JavaScript/jQuery – I’m currently learning them.
  • I study C++ at college (also assembler, which I really hate)
  • PHP/MySQL – beginner

I have also tried Java (meh), C# (Visual Studio C# is pretty cool, makes the developing of real world applications a lot easier) and Python (which I think it is the most beautiful language, I’ll certainly start coding Python again someday).

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madlep Dev says


Bit of everything. Mostly back end work.

Ruby, Erlang, Haskell, Javascript, Coffeescript, Bash.

All the misc stuff like CSS /HTML/SQL that goes with that as well.

Knowing so many languages, can you give a tip or two on how you masters them all?

I’m slowly getting into Ruby + Rails. I think my biggest problem is to put my newly acquired knowledges into any practical real world example.

Best tip is to think what the goals and strengths of each language are. Find a small project to work on as a hobby that exercises those goals.

You learn the most from your second language. When you learn the first one, you rote learn lot of stuff, and not necessarily think too much about why things are done that way. When you learn another language, you think more about the differences.

You see a lot of similarities to things you’ve done before, and the syntax and details gets easier to understand, and it’s mostly about understanding the higher level concepts.

Other than that, find a good source for the standard library API docs for a language, keep it handy. The core language and syntax is easy learn, but understanding the libraries can be much harder as there is so much information to absorb.

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