Repost from the old blog. Spot the language. Text of an unknown language, plus clues. Answer in the comments.
Nie. Chodzi o obciążenie bazy. Opisana architektura jest bardzo dobrze skalowalna jeśli chodzi o odczyty z bazy danych, jednak w żaden sposób nie wpływa na zapisy do bazy. Edycja postu to właśnie zapis. Czasem baza jest zbyt mocno obciążona i wtedy najłatwiejszą rzeczą jaką można zrobić żeby zmniejszyć zapisy, to właśnie wyłączenie edycji i usuwania postów.
I am not sure how many languages look like this one. Looks like lots of special characters in the character set. Of course, another European language. I’d be amazed if anyone missed this one, but I’ve seen stranger things.
Lots of hits coming in for a particular video from this country lately. Looks like they have a pretty good IT infrastructure up, strange as it seems. One wonders about their economy and whether things are actually better 19 years down the road. Oh, well, enough clues, as if you needed any, right?
One of my readers said these are too easy. He’s right. That’s the general idea here – I taunt my readers with these silly games, and they taunt me back in the comments threads. I’ve been assaulting some visitors to this endless party house I live in with a squirt gun lately. Too bad we can’t use ’em in the comments.
The reader ought to be throwing down a challenge, but just to be perverse, to stand up when told to sit down, and plus just to make him mad, I’m going to make this one the easiest of them all. I bet some still flunk it. Who will get the last neener in? See ya in the comments?
4 thoughts on “Spot the Language 3”
Polish. Okay, most of these were basically easy but so as not to spoil it for the others I wont say which one of the bunch is the one Im not sure about.
Yep. Damn you’re good, man.
I got Polish, too.The L with the slash through it (don’t know it’s real name) cemented it – I’m not sure it’s used in any other language.
Actually, it is used in some other alphabets. but they are not common.
“Ł or ł, described in English as L with stroke, is a letter of the Polish, Kashubian, Sorbian, Łacinka (Latin Belarusian), Łatynka (Latin Ukrainian), Vilamovian, Navajo, Dene Suline, Inupiaq, Zuni, Hupa, and Dogrib alphabets, several proposed alphabets for the Venetian language, and the ISO 11940 romanization of the Thai alphabet.”
Kashubian, Sorbian and Vilamovian are all related to Polish pretty closely.