Linus qonuni
Qonunlar 0 06.08.2023 188

Linus's Law on Wikipedia

Qanchalik ko`p odam ko'rsa shunchalik muammolarga osonlashaveradi.

Eric S. Raymond

Bu qonun oddiygina shuni ta'kidlaydiki, muammoni qancha ko'p odam ko'ra olsa, kimdir muammoni oldin ko'rgan va hal qilgan bo'lishi yoki shunga o'xshash biror narsani ko'rish ehtimoli shunchalik yuqori bo'ladi.

U dastlab loyihalar uchun ochiq kodli modellarning qiymatini tavsiflash uchun ishlatilgan bo'lsa-da, u har qanday dasturiy ta'minot loyihasi uchun qabul qilinishi mumkin. U jarayonlarga ham kengaytirilishi mumkin - ko'proq kodlarni ko'rib chiqish, ko'proq statik tahlil va ko'p intizomli test jarayonlari muammolarni yanada ko'rinadigan va aniqlashni osonlashtiradi.

Ko'proq rasmiy bayonot bo'lishi mumkin:

Yetarlicha katta beta-tester va birgalikda ishlab chiquvchilar bazasini hisobga olgan holda, deyarli har bir muammo tezda tavsiflanadi va ilgari shunga o'xshash muammoga duch kelgan kishi tomonidan hal qilinishi mumkin.

This law was named in honour of Linus Torvalds in Eric S. Raymond's book "The Cathedral and the Bazaar".

Ushbu qonun Erik S. Raymondning "The Cathedral and the Bazaar" kitobida Linus Torvalds sharafiga nomlangan.

Linus's Law
Qonunlar 0 06.08.2023 188

Linus's Law on Wikipedia

Given enough eyeballs, all bugs are shallow.

Eric S. Raymond

This law simply states that the more people who can see a problem, the higher the likelihood that someone will have seen and solved the problem before, or something very similar.

Although it was originally used to describe the value of open-source models for projects it can be accepted for any kind of software project. It can also be extended to processes - more code reviews, more static analysis and multi-disciplined test processes will make the problems more visible and easy to identify.

A more formal statement can be:

Given a large enough beta-tester and co-developer base, almost every problem will be characterized quickly and can be solved by someone who has encountered a similar problem before.

This law was named in honour of Linus Torvalds in Eric S. Raymond's book "The Cathedral and the Bazaar".