Floating Point Math Examples
"Actual math" depends what you're after -- floats can give weird results, or even outright incorrect answers for large numbers, and the notion of 'equality' gets fuzzy, especially with oddities like "negative zero". They're good enough for quick, approximate answers, but usually exactly the wrong choice for things like currency (where you really want decimal), or if you actually want the right answer instead of an approximation (fraction).
Extendable version manager with support for Ruby, Node.js, Elixir, Erlang & more
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The Rust Programming Language
Yes but most of the time you don't really need to care about what you need unless you know you can overflow or you have a powerful technical reason (i.e. trading lower precision for performance). Having to decide each time is just going to slow you down because the decision is not going to have a significant performance impact (if any). Having the default being i32 it's a good choice, even Rust manual agrees on that:
are people still scripting in 2023? / decision paralysis
1 project | /r/AskProgramming | 22 Sep 2023
Installing Neovim in WSL for Tmux Setup
3 projects | /r/neovim | 10 Jul 2023
macOS Developer Setup
3 projects | news.ycombinator.com | 29 Jun 2023
Using multiple rails versions on the same computer
2 projects | /r/rails | 8 Jun 2023
[Question] How do you guys separate your tooling for different version
3 projects | /r/golang | 18 May 2023