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Look Alive
C+ Average Lyrics

We have lyrics for 'Look Alive' by these artists:

Arabesque Hey look alive Tt's me, baby, don't you see Hey look alive…
Black Boy JB ft. Drake Tay Keith, fuck these niggas on Yeah yeah (woo!) Yeah (6 God…
Black Pistol Fire What if I were to say goodbye Leave it all, leave…
BlocBoy JB Tay Keith, fuck these niggas on Yeah yeah (woo!) Yeah (6 God…
Despot Some sound advice coming very soon. Look alive but don't mak…
Guster The sun came up The world began to shake Fault lines exposin…
Highly Suspect Sit down, shut up, and let me buy you a…
Incubus The hardest thing is rendering a Moment moving too fast to…
Incubus污 The hardest thing is rendering a Moment moving too fast…
Matt Caplan I'm a little inclined to quiet my mind If I cannot…
My Chemical Romance Look alive, Sunshine One- oh-nine in the sky but the pigs…
Rae Sremmurd I'm so far out of sight Sounds about right I'm so far…
Rae Sremmurd Feat. Migos (Hey) I'm so far out of sight Sounds about right (Mike Will…
Sal Ly We don't live our lives like we suppose to Scared of…
Sal Ly feat. Oshey We don't live our lives like we suppose to Scared of…
Send The City Purpose is a point of finding out just what's within So…
The Killing Tree I hold you and I am fearless I touch you and…
The Stroppies Big men walking Looming like a church Set to lay you out in…
Visqueen I grew up a dancer Who's feet were born to follow…
Wait. Think. Fast. There′s a longing in all great hearts some with wings…
We Are the Ocean I am hoping that today I'll learn how to live…
We spell disaster So what do you say to keeping quiet? Keeping up or…

The lyrics can frequently be found in the comments below or by filtering for lyric videos.
Most interesting comments from YouTube:

The Hat

I just laughed like a drain at the "Ruby on Rails... ignore this line" remark. Ruby is an absolute hot mess to work with, and while Rails had so much promise, it's frustratingly finicky if you need to use a specific Gem version in an application and almost always leads to problems when you're up against deadlines that could be avoided in other languages and frameworks.

C++ is often maligned because of the relatively steep learning curve, which makes sense for people starting out with the likes of Java and C# who then have to handle pointers, and for the best will in the world, C++ error messages are awkward to diagnose for a beginner.

It's not a good reason to avoid it though, and in situations when performance is key, you have basically 3 options - C, C++, or maybe Rust.

C is fast, but very low level, C++ gives you the power and speed of C with some more familiar concepts relating OO baked into the language, Rust is amazing but not IMHO production ready yet.

Of those 3, you get the most flexibility and performance from C++.

Stanislaus Brown

That was actually a very reasonable video. I like that you are not strident.

Yes, it's important to be exposed to several languages, not just in a classroom settings, but in an actual work environment.

I remember the Java craze when everybody said it would take over the world. I have precisely one Java program that I keep around on my machine - one, after thirty years in IT.

I'm sure C++ has its use cases but I've also heard that it can be difficult to debug because of all the class libraries. I suppose that can be true of any object oriented programming language.

Javascript is now all the rage but it suffers from depending on things other people somewhere else on the net may have written.

I remember a case where a programmer pulled his code from a repo and an amazing amount of Javascript applications crashed because one obscure function in his code disappeared. That's a vulnerability no one expected.

I liked the Fortan example. I've never written any Fortran myself but I do appreciate that older languages have had more time to mature and become highly optimized.

I kinda like PHP. It's certainly easy to use. I've used it as a scripting language for applications that have nothing to do with the web.

But something I find that programmers, in general, overlook, is programming for maintainability.

Good programs can last for decades. And the first thing that happens to a good program, is that it constantly gets modified.

People always want customisation, reports, changes to screens, workflow, new features, etc.

There's a big difference between programs designed to be maintained over a long period of time versus something written quickly to solve an immediate problem.

C++ was developed because of the problem of maintaining huge programs over long periods of time.

PHP was not. It has always been a quick-and-dirty-fix-it-now kind of language. Though it has improved over time. And despite its warts, it is used in a lot of websites, including Facebook.

Ruffian Eo

Does 25-ish years of C++ programming count as experienced? Well - I mostly used it in embedded programming as a less error prone and more productive alternative to C (and the C fanboys never liked it). On the desktop, my embedded software also ran in test beds (software in the loop) as one step towards running it on the embedded targets (which varied frequently in terms of OS and hardware platform).
For Tooling on the PC (stuff like generating code or configuration apps or test systems), we opted for the highest level language which also worked fine for GUI programming (was C# back then, nowadays, I would go with F# or Common Lisp).
At that point I started screening for alternatives (did not like C++11 and what came after (C++17 was more to my taste, eventually)) and I did a language tour, including the hyped functional languages (like Haskell). And to my surprise, what I now use for my explorative, prototyping, proof of concept and tooling language is none of the fancy new languages but Common Lisp. Why? High Level AND fast (if you aim for fast).

For embedded (and probably server side programming), Rust looks like an alternative if people can accept the slow tool chain (it also does a lot a C compiler does not... but still) and really want applications which have higher prospect of being reliable.

The one language I never used and probably never will (unless you pay me triple :)) is Python. The syntax makes my eyes sore and it is slow. So why would I use it if instead I can use Lisp which is closer to C speed and once you got used to it, the syntax makes sense. Python is still in the uncanny valley, performance wise - comparable to interpreted lisps of the era between 1958 and 1990 (after, Common Lisp was more a compiled language than an interpreted one).

If there was more financial and support power behind OCAML, it very well could be the high level language of choice. But sometimes it feels as if it is maintained by just 3 dudes in a basement... And when I benchmarked ocamlopt compiled ocaml, it was slower than F# on .NET core. So I moved on.

All comments from YouTube:

Antonio Barba

I didn't go to game programming because they used C++, I learned C++ because I wanted to become a Game Programmer! first, determine what you love, then learns the tools. My 2 cents.

Antonio Barba

@Gonzera you like C or C++ (or both)?


Ok but what if C/C++ is what i like

Antonio Barba

@Yoi Still game dev, I'm Game Engineering and Tools Programmer for Milestone ( MotoGP, Ride, Hotwheels Unleashed, MXGP and Supercross)


Still doing game dev or did you move over? I went PHP and now I'm building our new tech stack in JS.

Big tech and the games industry put me off tbh.


@Pasini si logras aprender C++ con unreal engine 5, no hay quien te pare luego

33 More Replies...

Aniket Banginwar

So basically, its not a leading language but is used in almost all the important sections of the industry.
C++ is the coolest language.

Jammin' Coder

1 thousandth like right here 😎
Also agree that C++ is a super cool language.


C++ is ugly and complex language chock-full of kludges.


@MrjinZin0902 bro what did you mean by basic programmer (just asking )

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