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Which programming language have more scope in industries? and why?

Comments
  • 2
    Well, Java's everywhere.
  • 6
    Yo mama coz she got so much scope that she shows up on Google Earth.
  • 0
    @Ranchu Yes that's a true, But I'm asking about the most recent language which will make a huge impact.
  • 0
    @Fast-Nop @Fast-Nop Can you explain more? I can't get you.
  • 1
  • 0
    @AlmondSauce Thank U so much buddy, You done a wonderful job.
  • 1
    JS, Python, Rust.

    ------

    Rust if you love striving for perfection in all things.

    JS if you don't mind some pain, and aren't picky what you'll be doing with it.

    Python if you want to chase the latest fads, or really really like machine learning.

    Java if you hate yourself and want to hate your career, too.

    Ruby if you love web dev, or just want a beautiful language that is absolute bliss to write.
  • 0
    JS is #1 for sure, and the data backs that up, and with Node and Babel and Dino and NoSQL and ES, it's currently REALLY popular.

    Python was REALLY trendy maybe 3-4 years ago, and they hype has worn off but the effects are still rippling.

    Java was REALLY popular 5-10 years ago, but the hype has worn off and Kotlin and C# have been competing with it mercilessly. It's still widely used but perhaps in a downwards trend.

    Rust and Golang are currently incubating, they may or may not take off. Rust seems the more popular of the two.

    That's the general stuff. Industry specific,

    C and ASM will always dominate embedded applications.

    C# and C++ are currently beating the shit out of each other in game development. Lua and custom blueprinting languages are popular secondary languages. Rust may or may not take off here too.

    Kotlin and Swift and industry leaders for Mobile development, but JS bears its ugly head here too.

    Python and C++ are used widely in data science.
  • 0
    I ran out of room in my comment.

    PHP is still very popular in web backends, though the technologies PHP is usually supplemented with are currently changing. Same thing with .net: still very widely used, but now there's a weird mix between ASP and MVC. There's a shameful amount of ASP written in VB, but C# has an overwhelming majority in MVC.

    TypeScript is a strange story. Some people seem to love it, and others seem to have never been interested enough to touch it. I find myself in the second camp. I feel like TS may end up being legacy soon enough, but not for the next 10 years.

    As for databases, MS and Oracle are popular in $$$ businesses that aren't super techy. MySQL is very popular with startups and more techy groups. NoSQL is starting to become very popular with web services and in some niche areas where they do well (such as logging services and monitoring services)

    OpenGL is in danger to Vulkan. I'm out of characters for my comment again. This is the end though.
  • 0
    @Root ✌️✌️
  • 0
    @AlgoRythm ✌️✌️thanks for the information.
  • 0
    Js lmao it’s been to space now
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