Just thought I'd share this. A literal remix heaven by The Reflex.
You see, I do know a bit of history. I was part of the Smalltalk movement 'cause yeah, that thing has a tremendous charme. Miles ahead of everything.
In fact, it just dawned on me, JavaX offers a lot of the fabulous Smalltalk experience—an integrated virtual machine where source, runnable code, GUIs and orthogonally persistent data intersect each other.
So where did Smalltalk fail? Mouse over for more info. And no, JavaX does not suffer from the same problem.
Because a next generation OS just has more smartness.
I want to finish the big project now: the talking operating system.
I'm the right man for the job. I understand technology, people—and I understand the madness that money represents. Also I don't have to do this.
In the generally quite rotten IT industry, there is now talk of a "third wave of AI". And, interestingly, this time they float pretty much the ideas I have been pushing for the last 5 years.
Although of course it's fair to say I still have a lot of tricks in petto they didn't even conceive yet.
So is now the time for change?
You realize that right? That humanity is nowhere near as free, enlightened and happy as it could be?
The main reason is that they still believe in "competition" instead of collaboration... so almost nobody gets anything done.
Happy Christmas! (?)
So sorry—there was a bug in the download files causing installation to fail for new users. Now fixed!
God I love image recognition.
Source. Ships as part of my operating system.
Can it work?
New frontier in computer science. 35 code lines.
Java is great, but its need for class loaders means it's somewhat hard to add code at runtime.
In fact, in JavaX, we write and ship only source code; all compilation is done on the fly.
We can pretty much do the "holy trinity": maximum speed, complete freedom of assembly and compact code size—all at once.
Also, JavaX has "zero-effort deployment": Every new line of code you write anywhere is available everywhere immediately. (If you want that.)
As proof for JavaX's elegance, here's the 27 lines source code of the module on the right.