03/24/2020 (Tue) 09:06:54
Only because of isolation. That number also takes into count that every single person on the whole planet is at risk of infection, so if 40% gets infected and 2% dies, you reach 62million.>>61573
C++. But when what you tried accomplishing has a complexity of n^m, where m is a high number, you're fucked no matter the language.
Learning one is completely up to you, even when it comes to choice. Some prefer it very high-level and easy, while others prefer knowing what's going on behind your back as that makes understanding things easier, and thus solving the problem you have easier too.
For the former, I'd say python as it has a shit-ton of libraries for everything, and it's very useful for small scripts that allows you to create automated tasks.
For the latter, I'd say C, then go towards C++. All are used in many places and can be useful if you decide to get a job doing programming.
If you just want to code for fun in a language with probably one of the simpliest syntaxes, you could take a look at Scheme, which is a dialect of Lisp and is very minimal. You won't get too much use out of it though as nobody but uni professors use it, and primarily only uses it to teach students about the functional paradigm, a paradigm that's barely used anywhere as is.
If you do want to try out Python, you'd probably have to run it through WSL or make a Linux partition outright. I've heard it's incredibly cumbersome getting that up and running on Windows.