Do you see CountOf used anywhere else in the docs?
Personal preference of the kind person that put the code out in the public domain for free.
[quote=458624:@Hans-Norbert Gratzal]a = 1
bdfgsddg = 2
erte = 3 -> no line-up of “=” in source code -> no one will ever read the code again?[/quote]
Same as above, might also be running a reformatting script that overrides those non-functional “pretty” layouts. Personally I’d rather they code than spend time aligning comments to look pretty, but hey, personal preference I guess.
One word, scope and see above
[quote=458624:@Hans-Norbert Gratzal]This is also funny:
//loop over keys
For Each Key As Variant in Headers.Keys -> unnecessary comments;-)[/quote]
Impressive, someone wanting less comments.
I look forward to seeing your Pull Request to the Aloe-Express github so I can publicly judge your contribution and ultimately your personal coding style… rollyeyes
Sorry all, this just hit a nerve, hard, with a big hammer.
There was a good example from the old VB6 days: never ever use one line ifs.
No need to explain here why.
So, anyone can think about these things if they are valid or not.
And, as I said before, I really apreciate the great work in Aloe Express which is not only syntax at all, of course.
[quote]Personally I’d rather they code than spend time aligning comments to look pretty, but hey, personal preference I guess.[/quote] -> what You mean is hacking, not coding; code is read more often than written…
Comments, no line ups, one line-ifs, etc. are all code noise; that means, code is difficult to read.
I look forward to seeing your Pull Request to the Aloe-Express github so I can publicly judge your contribution and ultimately your personal coding style…[/quote]
As I have finished the undeprecation for Aloe Express today, I have still left much code/methods untouched where no deprecations were found.
I will not upload anything; it’s not my source but from Tim Dietrich.
I don’t want to be responsible for an error I embedded by changing things…
Finally, You are right: coding is a very personal thing; people immediately feel offended when given “tipps”.