THE LIST OF PROGRAMING LANGUAGES.

This list of top programming languages is based on the data sourced from the TIOBE Programming Community Index — a popular indicator of the popularity of programming languages.

TIOBE calculates the ratings by analyzing data from Google, Yahoo!, Bing, Wikipedia, Amazon, Baidu, and YouTube. Variables like the number of professional developers worldwide, training courses, and third-party vendors have also factored in this list.

Top 10 Most Popular Programming Languages In 2020:

The following list contains the top 20 programming languages and their performance in comparison to last year’s ratings. After that, the top 10 languages have been individually described in brief:

Another list says about the following categories:

  • Interpreted Programming Languages
  • Functional Programming Languages
  • Compiled Programming Languages
  • Procedural Programming Languages
  • Scripting Programming Languages
  • Markup Programming Languages
  • Logic-Based Programming Languages
  • Concurrent Programming Languages
  • Object-Oriented Programming Languages

If you read the Computer Science org, There are dozens of programming languages used in the industry today. We’ve compiled overviews of the 12 most important, relevant and in-demand of these languages below.

  1. Python.
  2. Java.
  3. Ruby/Ruby on Rails.
  4. HTML (HyperText Markup Language).
  5. JavaScript.
  6. C Language.
  7. C++.
  8. C#.
  9. Objective-C.
  10. PHP (Hypertext Preprocessor).
  11. SQL (Structured Query Language).
  12. Swift.

To read the full article, please click link down below.

SOURCES: : https://fossbytes.com/most-popular-programming-languages/

https://medium.com/web-development-zone/a-complete-list-of-computer-programming-languages-1d8bc5a891f

https://www.computerscience.org/resources/computer-programming-languages/

With respect.

Valuable lessons: Leadership lessons from Linus Torvalds: 7 dos and 3 don’ts.

Foremost, I would like to say how I get to about the ‘most respected and inspired personality Linus Torvalds’. More often I watch more about the IT related videos such as coding and documentary and IT innovators those who created massive impact across the globe. When I started watching the “The Code: Story of Linux Documentary (Multilingual)”. I personally feel I need to watch one more time far more deeper understanding.

It took me more time to think, share and write about this article. Today, I got a good track. Thank you almighty.

Why am I sharing and writing about this article?

One of the trait I see is the leadership skill. I notice and learn very well. Without leadership, a single human cannot do his/her own way. I personally argue, you should learn to take the leadership as a duty and responsibility to lead people in a better way. Also you must ready to step down as a leader for the upcoming generations too. If you are being a leader at a given point of time. Do well and collaborate. Show your interest towards your teammates. This is the far most important quality I started realizing. Leadership is not arrogantly holding momentum. This is what makes me to search leadership quality about the Linus Torvalds.

I sincerely encourage you all to watch the documentary and click the source link down below to read the full article.

About the writer:

Josh Fruhlinger is a writer and editor who lives in Los Angeles.

You don’t have to take a page out of his book to learn some valuable lessons from how Torvalds has managed the sprawling, self-selected, volunteer community of Linux developers—both the successes, and what led to his self-imposed exile.

Do: Be “trustworthy”.

Don’t: Forget that everyone is watching you.

Do: Fight passionately for things you think are important.

Don’t: Go nuclear on the small stuff.

Do: Recognize that emotions are part of the job.

Do: Be consistent.

Do: Recognize that you’re setting the tone.

Don’t: Assume everyone will get to act like you do.

Do: Admit when you might be wrong.

Do: Be graceful about it.

SOURCE: https://www.cio.com/article/3311799/leadership-lessons-from-linus-torvalds-7-dos-and-3-donts.html

With respect.

Valuable lessons: The Economic Impacts of Large Wildfires.

Here the real question comes.

How far these devastating impact will cost every individual/community/and overall GDP too?

What immediate economic policies/remedies/reforms/actions required to bounce back/ to normalize the condition of the economy?

Here is why I started thinking with little curious and a bit analytical mind-set. Might I’m don’t have much have clarity. But I do have the deliberate thought process about the impacts and the consequences.

Here the article taken from University of Oregon. The economic impacts of large wildfires. Just one more link, I would like to paste in the down below about “Study shows wildfires positive and negative economic impacts” from the same source of University of Oregon. I sincerely encourage you all to visit further.

This project examined the local economic impacts of large wildland fires in the western U.S.

Main Findings:

  • Generally, local employment and wages in a county increase during large wildfires; labor market disruptions from large wildfires are outweighed by the employment that the suppression effort creates in the short term.
  • Large wildfires lead to instability in local labor markets by amplifying seasonal variation in employment over the subsequent year.
  • Local capture of suppression spending is important because it helps mediate labor market impacts. For every $1 million spent in the county, local employment increased 1 percent during the quarter of the fire.
  • On average, the Forest Service spent 9 percent of wildfire suppression funding in the county where the fires occurred. Amounts of local spending varied from zero to 39 percent.
  • Contracts for suppression and support services are a central avenue for local capture. However, local business capacity appears to limit the ability of rural and resource-dependent counties to capture suppression contracts.
  • Counties with more federal vendors prior to a fire tend to capture more contract spending locally during a fire.
  • Capture of fire suppression contracts is concentrated in a few areas in the west.

SOURCE: https://ewp.uoregon.edu/largefires/content

https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2012/09/120914191645.htm

With respect.

Valuable poetry: My heart leaps up by William Wordsworth.

My heart leaps up when I behold
A rainbow in the sky:
So was it when my life began;
So is it now I am a man;
So be it when I shall grow old,
Or let me die …

This simple nine-line poem describes how the poet is filled with joy when he sees a rainbow, and how he hopes he will always keep that sense of enchantment with the natural world. The poem contains Wordsworth’s famous declaration, ‘The Child is father of the Man’, highlighting how important childhood experience was to the Romantics in helping to shape the human beings they became in adult life.

SOURCE: https://interestingliterature.com/2018/07/10-of-the-best-poems-by-english-romantic-poets/

With respect.

Valuable poetry: “There Will Come Soft Rain” by Sara Teasdale.

I rushed myself to write every day. I took in a both good and bad attitude and mind-set. But I would like to be stable/broad and moreover in a sequential too. Started having bad memory too. I must take care. Over the last two weeks, I forgot and missed to post it. But I still love to post it today.

ABOUT THE POET:

Sara Teasdale

American poet.

Sara Teasdale, in full Sara Trevor Teasdale, (born August 8, 1884, St. Louis, Missouri, U.S.—died January 29, 1933, New York, New York), American poet whose short, personal lyrics were noted for their classical simplicity and quiet intensity.

Teasdale was educated privately and made frequent trips to Chicago, where she eventually became part of Harriet Monroe’s Poetry magazine circle. Her first published poem appeared in the St. Louis, Missouri, weekly Reedy’s Mirror in May 1907, and later that year she published her first volume of verse, Sonnets to Duse, and Other Poems. A second volume, Helen of Troy, and Other Poems, followed in 1911. She married in 1914 (having rejected another suitor, the poet Vachel Lindsay), and in 1915 her third collection of poems, Rivers to the Sea, was published. She moved with her husband to New York City in 1916. In 1918 she won the Columbia University Poetry Society prize (forerunner of the Pulitzer Prize for poetry) and the annual prize of the Poetry Society of America for Love Songs (1917). During this time she also edited two anthologies, The Answering Voice: One Hundred Love Lyrics by Women (1917), and Rainbow Gold for Children (1922).

Teasdale’s poems are consistently classical in style. She wrote technically excellent, pure, openhearted lyrics usually in such conventional verse forms as quatrains or sonnets. Her growth as a poet is nonetheless evident in Flame and Shadow (1920), Dark of the Moon (1926), and Stars To-night (1930). The poems in these collections evince an increasing subtlety and economy of expression. Teasdale’s marriage ended in divorce in 1929, and she lived thereafter the life of a semi-invalid. In 1933, in frail health after a recent bout of pneumonia, she took her own life with an overdose of barbiturates. Her last and perhaps finest collection of verse, Strange Victory, was published later that year. Her Collected Poems appeared in 1937.

There will come soft rain and the smell of the ground,

And swallows circling with their shimmering sound;

And frogs in the pools singing at night,

And wild plum trees in tremulous white;

Robins will wear their feathery fire,

Whistling their whims on a low fence-wire;

And not one will know of the war, not one

Will care at last when it is done.

Not one would mind, neither bird nor tree,

If mankind perished utterly;

And Spring herself, when she woke at dawn

Would scarcely know that we were gone.

https://commaful.com/play/sydney/there-will-come-soft-rain/

Source: https://www.britannica.com/biography/Sara-Teasdale

This poetry has taken from Medium.com 31 of the Best and Most Famous Short Classic Poems Of All Time.

With respect.