GNU Bash vs Objective-C

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GNU Bash
GNU Bash

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Objective-C
Objective-C

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GNU Bash vs Objective-C: What are the differences?

GNU Bash: Functional improvements over sh for both programming and interactive use. The Bourne Again SHell is an sh-compatible shell that incorporates useful features from the Korn shell (ksh) and C shell (csh). It is intended to conform to the IEEE POSIX P1003.2/ISO 9945.2 Shell and Tools standard; Objective-C: The primary programming language you use when writing software for OS X and iOS. Objective-C is a superset of the C programming language and provides object-oriented capabilities and a dynamic runtime. Objective-C inherits the syntax, primitive types, and flow control statements of C and adds syntax for defining classes and methods. It also adds language-level support for object graph management and object literals while providing dynamic typing and binding, deferring many responsibilities until runtime.

GNU Bash belongs to "Shells" category of the tech stack, while Objective-C can be primarily classified under "Languages".

Uber Technologies, Instagram, and Pinterest are some of the popular companies that use Objective-C, whereas GNU Bash is used by AgFlow, Clippings, and Lithium Technologies. Objective-C has a broader approval, being mentioned in 851 company stacks & 363 developers stacks; compared to GNU Bash, which is listed in 40 company stacks and 73 developer stacks.

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What is GNU Bash?

The Bourne Again SHell is an sh-compatible shell that incorporates useful features from the Korn shell (ksh) and C shell (csh). It is intended to conform to the IEEE POSIX P1003.2/ISO 9945.2 Shell and Tools standard.

What is Objective-C?

Objective-C is a superset of the C programming language and provides object-oriented capabilities and a dynamic runtime. Objective-C inherits the syntax, primitive types, and flow control statements of C and adds syntax for defining classes and methods. It also adds language-level support for object graph management and object literals while providing dynamic typing and binding, deferring many responsibilities until runtime.
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Why do developers choose GNU Bash?
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      What are some alternatives to GNU Bash and Objective-C?
      PHP
      Fast, flexible and pragmatic, PHP powers everything from your blog to the most popular websites in the world.
      JavaScript
      JavaScript is most known as the scripting language for Web pages, but used in many non-browser environments as well such as node.js or Apache CouchDB. It is a prototype-based, multi-paradigm scripting language that is dynamic,and supports object-oriented, imperative, and functional programming styles.
      Python
      Python is a general purpose programming language created by Guido Van Rossum. Python is most praised for its elegant syntax and readable code, if you are just beginning your programming career python suits you best.
      Java
      Java is a programming language and computing platform first released by Sun Microsystems in 1995. There are lots of applications and websites that will not work unless you have Java installed, and more are created every day. Java is fast, secure, and reliable. From laptops to datacenters, game consoles to scientific supercomputers, cell phones to the Internet, Java is everywhere!
      HTML5
      HTML5 is a core technology markup language of the Internet used for structuring and presenting content for the World Wide Web. As of October 2014 this is the final and complete fifth revision of the HTML standard of the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C). The previous version, HTML 4, was standardised in 1997.
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      Decisions about GNU Bash and Objective-C
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      How developers use GNU Bash and Objective-C
      Avatar of Instacart
      Instacart uses Objective-CObjective-C

      Basically, the trajectory was we had our iOS app, which started out native, right? It started as a native app, and then we realized you have to go through a review process and it’s slow, and at a very early stage, it made sense for us to make it a wrapped web view. Basically, the app would open, and it would be a web view inside of it that we could iterate on quickly and change very rapidly and not have to wait for app store view process to change it. It wasn’t totally a native experience, but it was as actually a pretty good experience and lasted for a very long time and was up until recently the foundation of our current mobile web experience, which is different from our app situation. So for a long time, basically, our app store iOS Instacart app was a wrapped web view of just our store, a condensed version of our store, which meant that we could add things. We could change sales. We could change the formatting. We could change the UI really fast and not have to worry about the app store review process.

      This all changed about a year ago, I would like to say, at which point it became a totally native app. We felt comfortable enough with the product and all the features that we made it a native experience and made it a fully featured app.

      Avatar of Refractal
      Refractal uses Objective-CObjective-C

      While the majority of our stack is now using Swift, we still love Objective-C in many cases, especially low-level software manipulation, where it's just easier. It doesn't hurt that a lot of iOS/OS X Libraries out there are written in it either.

      Avatar of SmartLogic
      SmartLogic uses Objective-CObjective-C

      We like to go native with iOS development, and Objective-C has been the only game in town until recent introduction of Swift. We're keeping an eye on Swift, but we aren't giving up on the [old way:to do:things]!

      Avatar of DailySMSCollection
      DailySMSCollection uses Objective-CObjective-C
      Avatar of Promethean TV
      Promethean TV uses Objective-CObjective-C

      PrometheanTV provides SDKs for IOS devices including support for the Objective-C language.

      Avatar of POROWNEO.PL
      POROWNEO.PL uses GNU BashGNU Bash

      housekeeping and daily server operations (ubuntu)

      Avatar of Pulse Agent
      Pulse Agent uses GNU BashGNU Bash

      Unix Command line

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