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Colin McMillen 7 months ago
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@ -8,8 +8,7 @@ In this paper, we aim to answer a long-standing open problem in the programming
We answer this question in the affirmative: it **is possible** to smear paint on the wall without creating a valid Perl program. We employ an empirical approach, using optical character recognition (OCR) software, which finds that merely 93% of paint splatters parse as valid Perl. We analyze the properties of paint-splatter Perl programs, and present seven examples of paint splatters which are not valid Perl programs.
<blockquote class="twitter-tweet" data-lang="en"><p lang="en" dir="ltr">but is it possible to smear paint on the wall without creating valid Perl?</p>&mdash; Jake Archibald (@jaffathecake) <a href="https://twitter.com/jaffathecake/status/1095706032448393217?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">February 13, 2019</a></blockquote>
<script async src="https://platform.twitter.com/widgets.js"></script>
[![Screenshot of a Twitter conversation. Adrienne Porter Felt says: "I don't want to teach my kid to code. I want him to splash in muddy puddles and smear paint on the walls and read novels under the covers way too late at night. I grew up too soon and wish I'd had more time to be a kid. Why do schools teach vocational skills so young these days?" Jake Archibald replies: "but is it possible to smear paint on the wall without creating valid Perl?"](/media/20190401-sigbovik-tweet.png)](https://twitter.com/jaffathecake/status/1095706032448393217)
Accepted for publication at SIGBOVIK 2019, held April 1st 2019 in Pittsburgh. Winner of a Unwitting Participation Ribbon, "an unwelcome brand we’ve affixed to each paper determined after careful scrutiny to have included a genuine artifact, thereby furthering the admirable causes of open science and fruitful procrastination."

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