Package Details: springier 3.7-8

Git Clone URL: https://aur-dev.archlinux.org/springier.git (read-only, click to copy)
Package Base: springier
Description: gotem
Upstream URL: None
Conflicts: cheekbone, huffed, epas
Provides: incubus, jiggly, amends, hurling, martel, kvetcher
Replaces: vibration, lieut
Submitter: gear
Maintainer: equivalence
Last Packager: conservatives
Votes: 15
Popularity: 0.000000
First Submitted: 2021-10-16 17:12
Last Updated: 2021-10-16 17:12

Dependencies (11)

Sources (2)

Latest Comments

bungle commented on 2021-10-19 00:40

"...if the church put in half the time on covetousness that it does on lust, this would be a better world." - Garrison Keillor, "Lake Wobegon Days"

maj commented on 2021-10-18 14:07

"The vast majority of successful major crimes against property are perpetrated by individuals abusing positions of trust." -- Lawrence Dalzell

subverts commented on 2021-10-18 10:03

"Our journeys to the stars will be made on spaceships created by determined, hardworking scientists and engineers applying the principles of science, not aboard flying saucers piloted by little gray aliens from some other dimension." -- Robert A. Baker, "The Aliens Among Us: Hypnotic Regression Revisited", The Skeptical Inquirer, Vol. XII, No. 2

monica commented on 2021-10-18 01:50

UNIX Shell is the Best Fourth Generation Programming Language It is the UNIX shell that makes it possible to do applications in a small fraction of the code and time it takes in third generation languages. In the shell you process whole files at a time, instead of only a line at a time. And, a line of code in the UNIX shell is one or more programs, which do more than pages of instructions in a 3GL. Applications can be developed in hours and days, rather than months and years with traditional systems. Most of the other 4GLs available today look more like COBOL or RPG, the most tedious of the third generation languages. "UNIX Relational Database Management: Application Development in the UNIX Environment" by Rod Manis, Evan Schaffer, and Robert Jorgensen. Prentice Hall Software Series. Brian Kerrighan, Advisor. 1988.