needs to be saved. btw you did not consider awesome python ...
python is (unless you're doing ML, which you shouldn't be) not awesome
why? like give more details
I personally really dislike the syntax, and the code is inconsistent to what I think it should do. Also, going off your points, does not create a single distributable, has tons of dependencies, version conflicts, and the syntax is compiler enforced.
version conflicts and dependencies is solved by py companies, not an issue if you use your own version. single exec, pyinstaller has been killing lately but even without single exec, py companies have no problem.
for syntax dislike and enforcement, that is a matter of choice.
industrial-level python is different from casual coding.
We actually did, python, ruby, and a few others... they been removed in the article due to the repetition of the reason - which is the end user needing to install an external language library as a dependency before using the CLI (which is mentioned in java and js). Someone in the team even joked about considering PHP (its possible btw)
On another topic : we even considered c and c++, but that might be a bit too difficult for the team to do well without bugs (or overflow vulnerabilities)
One of our benchmarks for example is the ability to run in vanilla alpine.
na na you need to study py engineering particularly distribution. XD for distribution you just install your program. companies using py for production, include libs needed etc so that you install it like any other software.
e.g. if flask is needed, they choose a version for in-office use and that lib is shipped across products, they don't pip install or anything online in target env or even in dev
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