Why code is never as well-organised as you’d expect. When we think about writing clean code, we often think of code written with purpose where each line is perfectly thought out. Code that was planned out before it was written.
When we think about writing clean code, we often think of code written with purpose where each line is perfectly thought out. Code that was planned out before it was written. So well-planned that the first time we run it, it just works. No errors, no flaws, first go. But why is it that for most of us, when we write code, it is far from this ideal?
A lot of times writing code can feel like being in an intense battle with your machine. No matter what you do, the errors just keep coming. To make matters worse, the error messages are unspecific, which means that when you google them, you get nowhere. Your frustration keeps rising, and the bug that you thought would be a quick five-minute fix, ends up taking hours!
I think that the perception that we have of what clean code is and how it’s written is flawed. That perception is dangerous because it can scare off a lot of beginners. The reality of programming is often far messier, where you pretty much write a line of code and all of a sudden an error occurs in the old part of the codebase that someone really should take a look at and refactor, but since you’re under a time constraint, you end up writing a quick fix and list like that, the tiny feature that you were going to implement has become a complete mess.
Code will always be messy at first unless you’re working on a project where you’ve done all of it before, where you know exactly what to write and where to put it, which is sometimes the case. If you’re doing anything that’s new to you or that you haven’t done a thousand times before then the experience is a lot different. Do not worry because there will be code reviewers and assigned documents that are to help you write clean code.
At the end of the day, in most software engineering jobs, things are not as well organized as you would expect. Mostly, the code that you write on a day-to-day basis is subject to a lot of outside factors. I mean things like time constraints, old code basis that is not maintained or even other people’s bad practices.
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