In a system centred around the premise that money is the only thing that motivates, for thing A to beat thing B, there has to be more money to be made from doing thing A. I don't think the case has been made here (though perhaps it has elsewhere) that PoS can beat PoW on these grounds -- are there sufficient incentives to make that shift?
I’m skeptical as to its usefulness even for this, but most companies I’ve worked for use it as a general KPI which is even more aggravating.
I imagine you are annoyed that they optimize for it. And yes, it's not reasonable to optimize for it. Why do people optimize every KPI?
Because if it's not worth optimizing around, how key can it be?
For example, you can satisfy it, you can alert on behavior, or you can use it as a control (but ok, maybe this one makes a two number KPI instead of two KPIs).
There’s always been an emphasis on the numbers that need to go up, in order to make the fundraising deck look good so that the company can keep existing; whilst focusing on the long term can often temporarily have a negative impact on numbers (or at least stall them), such that those accountable for those numbers will never sign off on it.
Yet these companies ended up as unicorns, so they’re at least doing _something_ right.
As an engineer, it's hard leave some things half baked, but it is what it is.
The advantage of Remix in this area is less that they've written their own adaptors for these platforms (do we really care who writes them, as long as they exist?), but more that the level of abstraction they've chosen appears to make it _easier_ to write these adaptors.
Edit: Something I missed, is that Remix does appear to work on Deno, whilst Next doesn't.
There's a bit more to it than that (mainly some magic related forms and data reloading), but if you were hand-rolling your own React SSR code back then, you'll find that the overall capabilities of Remix are somewhat similar -- just much less verbose.
At one point I was working out 4 days a week, was absolutely ripped, and salsa dancing multiple nights a week; but I was still depressed.
It really depends on what kind of depression you have, often it’s a consequence of something else (in my case, probably an anxiety disorder and a genuine difficulty forming lasting social bonds).
Even experienced dancers who teach will often say what they think they're doing rather than what they're actually doing, which I always find frustrating. The approaches that work best for me are:
1. Describe how it feels to do what I need to do
2. Describe at the biomechanical the principles of what I need to do, which muscles to engage, how my weight should be distributed etc.