Talk:Camel case

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Image caption (2022)[edit]

We write "camel" in the picture, but it is a dromedary. And nope, "camel" does not mean also "dromedary". -- Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 09:50, 27 May 2022 (UTC)[reply]

Per Camel, "The one-humped dromedary makes up 94% of the world's camel population". And the original file had two humps, but there is such a thing as artistic license which was used to make it one hump with "camelCase" cleverly written on it. I find your argument unconvincing. Mathnerd314159 (talk) 06:29, 4 March 2023 (UTC)[reply]

Lisp and Dashes[edit]

Regarding, "Some early programming languages, notably Lisp (1958) and COBOL (1959), addressed this problem by allowing a hyphen ("-") to be used between words of compound identifiers, as in "END-OF-FILE": Lisp because it worked well with prefix notation (a Lisp parser would not treat a hyphen in the middle of a symbol as a subtraction operator) ..." This is not the reason. In fact dashes are permitted at both the beginning and the end of lisp symbols without any confusion about minus signs. Yes, lisp uses minus for subtraction. The real distinction is that lisp is delimited by spaces and certain other reserved characters. Therefore


is a single symbol while

a - b

is 3 different symbols.Palehose5 (talk) 18:01, 25 April 2022 (UTC)[reply]

Strict camel case[edit]


Is that a common thing, worth mentioning in the article (more prominent, that it currently is)? Alien4 (talk) 15:49, 1 November 2022 (UTC)[reply]

I can't find any usages of the term "strict camel case" besides that post, and that source doesn't seem reliable enough to add to the article. But the idea is common and discussed in the last paragraph of Camel_case#Programming_and_coding. I cited the Google style guide which gives a precise algorithm. Mathnerd314159 (talk) 19:35, 2 November 2022 (UTC)[reply]

Example of Tibetan language[edit]

"In Tibetan proper names like rLobsang, the "r" stands for a prefix glyph in the original script that functions as tone marker rather than a normal letter."

As far as I know, there is no Tibetan proper name transliterated rLobsang, but there is the name བློ་བཟང་, transliterated to blo bzang in Wylie transliteration, which is sometimes written bLo bzang to mark the root letter of the first word. 2A02:8388:A02:9B00:8772:D5AB:16B6:6DA5 (talk) 14:04, 26 January 2023 (UTC)[reply]

Recuerda del sábado en Miravalle[edit]

Recuerda del sábado en Miravalle no 2806:2F0:5000:EFF1:5CA1:E2E4:3E0F:6560 (talk) 22:41, 23 December 2023 (UTC)[reply]

Bold 2806:2F0:5000:EFF1:5CA1:E2E4:3E0F:6560 (talk) 22:41, 23 December 2023 (UTC)[reply]