Why do we use hungarian notations on local variable but not on function or global variable? [on hold]
That doesn't seem to make sense. In local variable, we sort of know the type anyway. It's local. We're working on it. Yet in function name or global variable, the definition is very far away on ...
First, I believe I've seen this question discussed here before, but I cannot find it. My apologies if you do find it. I'm starting a new project, and trying to figure out why IsResolved and/or ...
I have read so many docs about naming conventions, most recommending both Pascal and Camel naming conventions. Well, I agree to this, it's ok. This might not be pleasing to some, but I am just trying ...
Is hungarian notation a workaround for languages with insufficiently-expressive (i.e. Haskell-style) static typing?
Edit To be clear, I'm not talking about annotation variable names with the data type, but rather with information about the meaning of the variable in the context of the program. For example, a ...
I've seen arguments for and against Systems Hungarian. For some years I've been working on a legacy project that uses this system by naming every variable, function with a prefix of the variable type ...
In my current job, there are no coding guidelines. Everyone pretty much codes the way he wants. Which is fine, since the company is small. However, one new guy recently proposed to always use ...
In What naming guidelines do you follow?, the author says: Also I prefer to code using hungarian notation from Charles Simonyi. I've run in to several programmers who still prefer to use ...
I am a huge fan of .NET Framework 1.1 Naming Guidelines available here. Also I prefer to code using hungarian notation from Charles Simonyi. What about you? Which naming guidelines do you follow in ...
Recently starting my first job as a software developer, I was a little thrown to be told that I did not have to follow any naming conventions in my code. Code written by groups working on other, ...