Mon Feb 10 15:13:12 CET 2003
> With no Erlang jobs (visibly?) available - how/why
> should this list grow?
I for one, will probably never get the opportunity to
work with Erlang outside of personal projects on my
own time. I think this is quite common for allot of
open source developers. That being said I *do* like to
use erlang for those personal projects, and will
continue to do so. In any case, languages with a wide
non-commercial user base tend to be accepted into the
commercial world more easily. Not that Erlang is
non-commerical its just that currently its commercial
niche is small.
Take Python for example it was a more or less
non-commerical language for a *very* long time and now
over the last few years it is being used more and more
in commerical settings. Of course, that didn't happen
until it had a large user base.
All I am saying is that the end all and be all of a
language is not wether you can get a job doing it in
Do you Yahoo!?
Yahoo! Mail Plus - Powerful. Affordable. Sign up now.
More information about the erlang-questions