Our goal with this article is to break down 5 languages which we think will disappear in the next 20 years. As time passes and programmers find new and easier ways of working their craft, new coding languages spring up like mushrooms, with a select few going on to become staples in the coding community. One unfortunate side effect of this progress is the relegation of older languages to the dustbin of history.
As time passes and programmers find new and easier ways of working their craft, new coding languages spring up like mushrooms, with a select few going on to become staples in the coding community. One unfortunate side effect of this progress is the relegation of older languages to the dustbin of history. If a language is not able to retain its value over time, its user base will flee and it will either fade into obscurity or become the foundation of a newer, better language.
We recently got a reminder of this process with COBOL. This used to be the go-to language for many U.S. banks and government agencies in the 1960s and 1970s, but was eventually replaced by simpler and more efficient alternatives. However, the systems built with COBOL remained in place, and when some government agencies found they needed to overhaul their unemployment system by updating code, there were practically no developers available with knowledge of the language.
Just as COBOL's star has faded, many of our current programming languages are destined to disappear. Our goal with this article is to break down 5 languages which we think will disappear in the next 20 years. We understand that some of them might be close to the hearts of those who use them, so just let us preface the list by saying that it is only our personal take and prediction.
Ruby became an instant hit after its release in 1999, and programmers were most impressed by how quickly it allowed them to build applications. Not long after, the Ruby on Rails framework was released in 2004 and catapulted Ruby to the top of coder favorite lists as the two names became nearly synonymous. It enjoyed a solid decade in the limelight, but the last 10 years have not been kind to it and Ruby now finds itself on our list.
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Some people believe that foreign languages and programming languages have only one thing in common: the presence of the word language in their names. However, from my experience, that’s not where the similarities between the two subjects end.
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