Good Old Times

» 18 April 2006 » In PHP »

I was browsing the MARC archives the other day and decide to see what my very first posting to any of the PHP lists was. It turned out to be this one on php-general list. And then shortly thereafter I posted on php-dev offering to help with … wait for it … PHP on Windows development. And here’s my first submitted bug, too. <tear up />.

Ah, good old times indeed.. Especially considering Zeev’s reply to me. 🙂

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  1. andrei
    Andi Gutmans
    18/04/2006 at 2:01 pm Permalink

    hehe. And a few months later, he was indeed working on a rewrite 🙂 Andrei, you might have been that inspiration…

  2. andrei
    Zeev Suraski
    18/04/2006 at 2:10 pm Permalink

    The good old times indeed 🙂 Never remembered this thread, but I have to agree with Andi, you can definitely add ‘inspirator of PHP 4’ to your resume 😉

  3. andrei
    Andrei
    18/04/2006 at 2:25 pm Permalink

    Hey, I’ll take that. And maybe PHP 5 as well — remember all the stuff that I ran into with PHP-GTK? 🙂

  4. andrei
    Antony Dovgal
    18/04/2006 at 2:34 pm Permalink

    Aha! So it was you who started all this tricky stuff with compilers and executors!
    Now I know whom to blame =)

  5. andrei
    Ilia Alshanetsky
    18/04/2006 at 2:45 pm Permalink

    Neat, I guess that means you can be “blamed” for every major PHP release beyond 3.0 🙂

  6. andrei
    Andrei
    18/04/2006 at 2:53 pm Permalink

    Oops. I did it again.

  7. andrei
    Anant
    18/04/2006 at 4:32 pm Permalink

    Hey, you used to spell your name “Andrey” back then 🙂

  8. andrei
    Adam Trachtenberg
    18/04/2006 at 10:20 pm Permalink

    Actually, I like Jim’s line: “Is anyone
    holding their breath waiting for Perl 6?” 🙂

    http://marc.theaimsgroup.com/?l=php-general&m=90719406313123&w=2

  9. andrei
    Abu Hurayrah
    20/04/2006 at 10:19 am Permalink

    I wonder if this is yet another nail in the coffin of “practical skepticism/pessimism”. It’s rare that project managers are willing to accept “wild & crazy” ideas because they generally prefer conservative, “realistic” goals. However, this is a path towards stagnation.

    Granted, we’re talking events that happened nearly 10 years ago, which at the time might have been interpreted as stagnation by some cynics, but the point remains: don’t always discount suggestions for improvement just because they might involve quite a lot of work (e.g., “…rewriting all of the core…”).

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