Which programming languages do you use?

Discussion in 'Coding Help' started by mneylon, Aug 6, 2006.


Which Programming Languages Do you use?

  1. (X)HTML only

    2 vote(s)
  2. Perl

    0 vote(s)
  3. ASP

    0 vote(s)
  4. ASP.net

    1 vote(s)
  5. Php

    0 vote(s)
  6. Python

    0 vote(s)
  7. Java (not JSP)

    0 vote(s)
  8. JSP

    1 vote(s)
  9. Ruby on Rails

    0 vote(s)
Multiple votes are allowed.
  1. immediate

    immediate New Member

    Things that come quick go quick.

    Not surprisingly, PHP still dominate because of its documentation and ease to use.
  2. MG Studio

    MG Studio New Member


    MG Studio
    'great site here!
  3. cremecode

    cremecode New Member

    Well.... i use many Language but the preference is as under

    1) PHP

    - Free, Open Source, Supported by many servers
    - Easy to Learn very active developer community
    - Cheaper, more reliable web hosting
    - a lot of free scripts available

    - Not as powerfull and rich featured as ASP.NET

    2) ASP.NET

    - very powerful
    - ms visual studio makes development faster
    - very high support for AJAX
    - Silverlight looks promising

    - expensive development and hosting
    - difficult to learn
    - sometimes lacks the performance.
    - high skilled coders needed

    Rest are ruby on Rails, Perl, Coldfusion i think there is no point comparing these languages with PHP and ASP.NET...

    Those who are starting off i will recommend to start with PHP.

  4. sandeepji

    sandeepji New Member

    I Suggest you use PHP, Because Number of CMS developed in that language which makes bright your future.
  5. robertpear

    robertpear New Member

    The programming style you're probably used to, procedural languages execute a sequence of statements that lead to a result. In essence, a procedural language expresses the procedure to be followed to solve a problem. Procedural languages typically use many variables and have heavy use of loops and other elements of "state", which distinguishes them from functional programming languages. Functions in procedural languages may modify variables or have other side effects (e.g., printing out information) other than the value that the function returns.

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