Takes over what? It's a curious premise, isn't it, in which to move ontoAs the Web takes over,
If the original listed this in plural, is that just an odd way of referring to the various versions of C, or inclusive of derivatives like Objective C, C++, et al?C languages are also becoming less relevant, according to Padveen.
As languages go, isn't C Sharp a bit new to be in the state of "still" alive."C++ and C Sharp are still alive and kicking,
I suppose the contributors to Linux are not employed when the volunteer.but try to find a basic C-only programmer today, and you'll likely find a guy that's unemployed and/or training for a new skill," he says.
The one thing I'll give in to there is this. C is not the casual study that other languages are. A student can become functional, even proficient, in Java or C# in less time than it would take in C, and for that alone the population of people willing to put in the effort wil be small.
I submit it's not the C is fading way, but that the population of programmers is increased by these other means of developing applications, and most of them don't like the work involved in writing in C.