|Choosing a parser for Mathematica input firstname.lastname@example.org (David Kirkby) (2010-11-07)|
|Re: Choosing a parser for Mathematica input email@example.com (2015-02-05)|
|parsability (was: Choosing a parser for Mathematica input) firstname.lastname@example.org (glen herrmannsfeldt) (2015-02-06)|
|Re: parsability and human factors derek@_NOSPAM_knosof.co.uk (Derek M. Jones) (2015-02-07)|
|Re: parsability and human factors email@example.com (glen herrmannsfeldt) (2015-02-08)|
|Re: parsability and human factors derek@_NOSPAM_knosof.co.uk (Derek M. Jones) (2015-02-10)|
|From:||"Derek M. Jones" <derek@_NOSPAM_knosof.co.uk>|
|Date:||Sat, 07 Feb 2015 12:45:16 +0000|
|References:||10-11-017 15-02-009 15-02-011|
|Posted-Date:||08 Feb 2015 03:49:00 EST|
> I went to a talk, not so long ago, by someone actually studying people
> using computer languages. It seems that many people who write papers
> about how easy or hard they are to use don't actually do any tests
> with real people.
Yes, plenty of arm waving and personal opinions abound.
One experiment suggests that developers are good at doing
what they do most:
[Write buggy code? -John]
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