Programming is often compared to raising a child. While parents teach their children the skills they need to survive when they eventually move out, developers spend hundreds — if not thousands — of hours arming a system with the code it requires to function by itself before deploying it to the masses.
There’s one distinctive difference between the two, however: Parents mostly complain about not seeing their children enough once they’ve fled the family home, whereas developers only hope to have another opportunity to revisit their code in the future.
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Fortunately, Commits.io is on hand to help developers maintain a strong relationship with every piece of meaningful code they churn out. Using the service, programmers can upload all of their finest work to GitHub to have it turned into a gorgeous, high-quality piece of art that can be framed for $99.
Honestly, I’m the furthest thing from a developer. I played around with Python a little when I was in high school, but I haven’t touched a loop or if statement since. After I discovered Commits.io this morning, though, I felt a sudden urge to code a simple program to have printed and wall-mounted.
I’m not sure why, but seeing code displayed in an attractive form on Commits.io’s website made me want to create a piece of my own. Each line of code is as unique as the person that writes it, and creating these personal posters is a fantastic way to express yourself.
Love the look of the posters and want to get your hands on one, but have little-to-no programming experience? Then you’ll be glad to hear that Commits.io also gives its customers the option to import code from any public Git repo — so you can take someone else’s work and put your own artistic spin on it.
It’s really super neat. Check it out by following the link below.