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You're viewing a comment by Carlos Gortaris and its responses.
Firstly, I'm impressed the amount of trolls around here (no reading comprehension and just cursing everyone). Very odd.
Secondly, about the article's contents, I agree on most of the arguments but I'll add that sometimes there are business needs that fit perfectly well (or up to a good percentage) with frameworks and the team's skills set. I wouldn't say it happens a lot since in my experience, it doesn't, but when it does, it's a good choice that would provide much advantage on time and effort.
Thirdly, to those readers/commentators that see in this article a root cause given by a bad experience with frameworks, well... it could be true but that's a long shot. What's being explicitly put here is an example of a successful project that's being made with zero frameworks... I mean, that's the motivation, right there! Why would you think otherwise?
Finally, I'd like to stress the importance of choosing a framework or not given the business needs and the team you might want to put into the task. To me, a good framework would embrace typical business needs and add value to the solution by getting work done by the team in less time and with a high confidence level of correctness underlying on it (those are the things to evaluate). It's up to the developers decision to choose the framework's features instead of the core language to solve things that, like Peter said, were programmed like 20 years ago and they work just fine even now.
(why do I need your e-mail?)
It would be nice if you left your e-mail address. Sometimes I want to send a private message, or just thank for the great comment. Having your e-mail really helps.
I will never ever spam you.
(Your twitter handle, if you have one.)
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Peter Krumins' blog about programming, hacking, software reuse, software ideas, computer security, browserling, google and technology.
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