CRUDs

using "CRUD" as some sort of pejorative is the hallmark of the nocoder LARPer. every piece of software marginally more useful than a calculator is a CRUD at its core.

CRIME Shirt $21.68

The Kind of Tired That Sleep Won’t Fix Shirt $21.68

CRIME Shirt $21.68

  1. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    wrong

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      CRUD almost exclusively refers to writing business logic for proprietary software products, the boring shit.
      You don't get to think, just replay enterprise best practices while you slowly die inside.

      Every CRUD is a glorified spreadsheet

      nocoders

  2. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    CRUD almost exclusively refers to writing business logic for proprietary software products, the boring shit.
    You don't get to think, just replay enterprise best practices while you slowly die inside.

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      that really depends on the company

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      Im not a human I dont care. I get paid

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      >the boring shit.
      Stuff that reliably pays the bills.

  3. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    Every CRUD is a glorified spreadsheet

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      every spreadsheet use case is a saas idea

  4. 4 weeks ago
    sage

    Wrong on so many levels

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      you cant refute it
      but by all means keep seething about it, nocoder

      • 4 weeks ago
        sage

        Why do I have a feeling that you're a rust "programmer"

        • 4 weeks ago
          Anonymous

          why do i have a feeling that you're seething?

          • 4 weeks ago
            Anonymous

            Because you are mentally ill, stop "coding" rust and detransition, for your own health and sake

  5. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    Mymy my beloved

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      >even doe Coco exists

      • 4 weeks ago
        Anonymous

        Mymy my beloved

        maya won

  6. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    CRUD strictly means "Create-Retrieve-Update-Delete". It's the calls you code to just move data around in between web and database.
    Both the idea of CRUD as an adjective and that of the calculator performing CRUD functions is wrong.
    Just another word inflated to mean unrelated things. I call that vocabulary bloat.

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      webapps are just database wrappers

      • 4 weeks ago
        Anonymous

        Yes. And know what? Just about every application has a database in some form. This includes games.

  7. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    Why isn't there just a place with pre built CRUD apps? It's not like they're hard to make.

  8. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    I think ai crud has a good chance of being better
    than the crud I build
    I don't know anything about the problem domain

  9. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    Blessed thread. Seething unemployed jeetards with 10 calculator app projects incoming.

  10. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    >muh crud bad
    >muh js bad
    Hating CRUDS and JS is peak midwittery.
    In the real world, having good knowledge of JS and a little thinking outside of the box will literally make you rich. I do literally EVERYTHING with it: apps, webapps, automations, scrapers... the latter two being the most unorthodox, yet the ones who brought the most value for every employer or business I've ever had.
    For basically every white collar profession, having the ability to open the browser console and start automating shit is a superpower in our day and age, as everything is now a webapp. No matter if you're an employee or entrepreneur, you will mog everyone around you.
    Meanwhile, nocoder morons shilling trannoid languages keep making a fool of themselves.
    Your gay language is at best an academic exercise with limited applications and you WILL stay poor, repulsive and virgin.

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      >Your gay language is at best an academic exercise with limited applications
      And it will always be more respectable, fun, and stimulating than being a webmonkey.

      >and you WILL stay poor, repulsive and virgin.
      And you will stay a pathetic, soulless wagoid that real programmers laugh at.

      • 4 weeks ago
        Anonymous

        unemployed fizzbuzzer cope

      • 4 weeks ago
        Anonymous

        >respectable
        >fun
        >stimulating
        >real programmer
        >academic nocoder lmao
        You will be drowning in pussy bro. Any day now.

        >webmonkey.
        Just a tool in my toolbelt.
        "Real programmers" should strive to develop simple solutions to real world problems.
        You're just a subhuman who jerk offs over minutia of overly-complex unnecessary shit because that gives you a fake sense of self-importance. Peak academic.

      • 4 weeks ago
        Anonymous

        all those (you)s. You really hit a sore spot for the webshitters

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      >In the real world, having good knowledge of JS and a little thinking outside of the box will literally make you rich. I do literally EVERYTHING with it: apps, webapps, automations, scrapers... the latter two being the most unorthodox, yet the ones who brought the most value for every employer or business I've ever had.
      >For basically every white collar profession, having the ability to open the browser console and start automating shit is a superpower in our day and age, as everything is now a webapp. No matter if you're an employee or entrepreneur, you will mog everyone around you

      Examples of this?

      >t. Office pleb

      • 4 weeks ago
        Anonymous

        I have way too many to list, but some examples of varying complexity are:
        - scraping lead information from various websites for sales teams
        - automating and streamlining routine work for every possible department
        - systems migration and integration
        - tool development
        - extending website/webapp funcionalities with browser extensions and tampermonkey
        - eCommerce optimizations (operations automation, marketing, listings creation, price tracking and research)

        The sky is the limit really, these days even more so with AI.
        I started my career as an office pleb too, but I always liked tech and was studying JS at the time. I started by doing simple browser console scripts to automate my tasks so I could play Diablo 3 on company time all day, and shit snowballed HARD from there. Everything became so efficient that entire teams were being laid off and the in a span of five years, gross monthly income increased by seven fold. Not even joking.
        That company is now my client. This client's friends are now also my clients.
        The rest is history.
        The thing is, tech newbies often think about making it in tech as "having a one-billion dollar idea for a startup", but the amount of domain-specific unsolved problems is HUGE. My suggestion is working for smaller companies, as your work will impact those the most and usually have less bureaucracy, which can be a problem when trying to implement new, sometimes unsolicited solutions.
        If you identify a problem or inefficiency, build a solution for it. Granted, it takes a high IQ, Aryan ingenuity and you may end up becoming a sort of jack of all trades, but it is worth it.
        Also the satisfaction of mogging """real engineer""" types like

        >Your gay language is at best an academic exercise with limited applications
        And it will always be more respectable, fun, and stimulating than being a webmonkey.

        >and you WILL stay poor, repulsive and virgin.
        And you will stay a pathetic, soulless wagoid that real programmers laugh at.

        , which are a fricking plague in tech, is priceless.

        • 4 weeks ago
          Anonymous

          I'm happy for you, but I would literally kill myself if my job consisted of writing selenium webscrapers, CRUD apps and tampermonkey scripts all day. It would bore me to death. No amount of money is worth that, especially when there are companies paying similar amounts to work on interesting problems instead.
          I admire the hustle though.

          • 4 weeks ago
            Anonymous

            Well, it certainly would be more comfy to give 100% of my attention to one solution at a time and become very specialized, but it is what it is. I'm just answering to a market demand.
            I wouldn't trade what I have for working at gayMAN and having to deal with normie coworkers and daily DEI bulshit tho, not in a million years.

            Absolutely fricking based. I'm a data engineer that used to do backend web in Node. Enlighten me on some side business ideas. I'm awful with ideas.

            FYI to add to your list of fun with JS, I used Node and JS to write a native Windows screen reader and auto clicker. I have an MMO I play that it launches the exe for at 3 AM, and then screen reads through the menus and types and clicks to day trade. No injections into memory or anything.

            I'm also shit with ideas, and truth is hardly any will come out of nowhere. It would be more productive to hop on a specific industry, learn the ins and outs of it and usually a business opportunity will present itself to you. There is always some inefficient process or specific use case that needs solving. A generic solution like

            So what are you doing now? Building tools for them as a contractor? Why not turn them into products and sell them to others? Wouldn't they be easy to generalise?

            suggests can't possibly address every niche case an industry has.

            Absolutely fricking based. I'm a data engineer that used to do backend web in Node. Enlighten me on some side business ideas. I'm awful with ideas.

            FYI to add to your list of fun with JS, I used Node and JS to write a native Windows screen reader and auto clicker. I have an MMO I play that it launches the exe for at 3 AM, and then screen reads through the menus and types and clicks to day trade. No injections into memory or anything.

            >I used Node and JS to write a native Windows screen reader and auto clicker. I have an MMO I play that it launches the exe for at 3 AM, and then screen reads through the menus and types and clicks to day trade. No injections into memory or anything.
            That's how you know you were meant to be in tech lol. Which MMO and which libraries are you using, if any?
            I used to do this kind of thing a lot when I was younger, but AutoHotKey was my tool of choice. The skills are 100% transferable to solving IRL problems tho, so keep ai it.

            So what are you doing now? Building tools for them as a contractor? Why not turn them into products and sell them to others? Wouldn't they be easy to generalise?

            I have a regular sysadmin job, do contract work and also freelancing.

            What tools do you use to do this?

            I have to use this shitty crm at work that seems intended to maximize the number of clicks. I've tried messing with the API but it doesn't work well

            My bread and butter is JS really. You can automate whatever the frick you want (that runs in a browser) directly from your developer console. fetch() + DOMParser + direct DOM manipulation can get you far. For anything more complex, I use TS, React, Puppetter, Node, Browser Extensions, SQL, Excel, Google App scripts...
            I suggest you start by learning in-depth vanilla HTML, CSS and JS.

          • 4 weeks ago
            Anonymous

            >That's how you know you were meant to be in tech lol. Which MMO and which libraries are you using, if any?
            I use nutjs. Game is Guild Wars. It can look for pictures on a screen and then move to them and perform actions. I couple it with a basic axios script that pulls market data from the games web APIs, determine what's worth buying, and realists. I mix image reading with state machines to determine what I can do and store locations in memory to avoid having to re screen read for every action.

            >That's how you know you were meant to be in tech lol.
            Knew that since I was 3 years old. Hah. Dat engineer now. Did backend web for same employer.

          • 4 weeks ago
            Anonymous

            I don't get it - if you built a tool to scrape info or do something for business ppl, surely you can just sell it for a subscription to other businesses
            Surely every domain-specific problem can be useful to lots of businesses, not just the one you work out

        • 4 weeks ago
          Anonymous

          So what are you doing now? Building tools for them as a contractor? Why not turn them into products and sell them to others? Wouldn't they be easy to generalise?

        • 4 weeks ago
          Anonymous

          What tools do you use to do this?

          I have to use this shitty crm at work that seems intended to maximize the number of clicks. I've tried messing with the api but it doesn't work well

        • 4 weeks ago
          Anonymous

          >Also the satisfaction of mogging """real engineer""" types like

          >Your gay language is at best an academic exercise with limited applications


          And it will always be more respectable, fun, and stimulating than being a webmonkey.

          >and you WILL stay poor, repulsive and virgin.
          And you will stay a pathetic, soulless wagoid that real programmers laugh at., which are a fricking plague in tech, is priceless.
          Due to the huge amount of inefficiency, you can still make a good living as "gods chosen programmer"

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      Absolutely fricking based. I'm a data engineer that used to do backend web in Node. Enlighten me on some side business ideas. I'm awful with ideas.

      FYI to add to your list of fun with JS, I used Node and JS to write a native Windows screen reader and auto clicker. I have an MMO I play that it launches the exe for at 3 AM, and then screen reads through the menus and types and clicks to day trade. No injections into memory or anything.

  11. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    So I went back to this website after a week and people are still posting this shit? Why can't you post this in

    [...]

    ?

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *