From: email@example.com (The little lost angel)
Subject: Re: Career in computer science
Date: Thu, 31 Oct 2002 16:04:16 GMT
Organization: Yes please, I'm quite disorganized & lost at the moment
References: <firstname.lastname@example.org> <email@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org> <email@example.com> <2%5w9.692$Xg.firstname.lastname@example.org>
NNTP-Posting-Date: Thu, 31 Oct 2002 16:02:39 +0000 (UTC)
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On Thu, 31 Oct 2002 08:39:19 -0000, "Kevin Aylward"
>Don't be daft. We can't all solve differential equations either.
>>I could write SuperSpice too! :D
Only if everybody could solve differential equations :P
>The basic flaw in these arguments are that it can be *equally* well
>applied to physics and mathematics, in which case any distinction
>between science and art is obliterated.
>I agree the distinction between science and art is a loose one, and
>maybe one that does not in reality exist. However, if one makes the
>assumption that there is one, then computer "science" (engineering) is
>essentially, rule based like any other science and engineering
>discipline. The rules for art are much more fluid.
I suppose at a low level, everything can be a science. Even
Art. I've listened to different musicians and have noted differences
for the same piece. The lesser one, my music tutor points out is just
a technician who has reduced the art into a replicable science, the
greater is an artist whose art vary and adapt to mood and times.
At the highest level, mathematics, physics can also be an art
form. Not everybody could see the relations between the numbers and
theories and produce a clean representation. Similarly, while most
programmers can cook up a program to take inputs and spit out answers,
it takes a conscientious artist to create a program with aesthetic
appeal, user friendliness, distinctive code style, elegance and
L.Angel: I'm looking for web design work.
If you need basic to med complexity webpages at affordable rates, email me :)