Monthly Repls - November 2020
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TheDrone7 (1777)

Hey there replers, I know this is late (quite a lot actually) but it's always fun so here are this month's MONTHLY REPLS! For those who do not know what these are, these are the repl talk posts that were made during the last month, i.e. November, and are really interesting and really worth checking out.

So, here we go!


We start off with tutorials first this time. And to kick those off, we have @elipie's Ruby Tutorial and @Bookie0's LOLCODE Tutorial. Also, learn how to make your own language with @fuzzyastrocat's very detailed Programming language development tutorial!

Also, we are nearing the age of Quantum computing, learn more about it and Quil, in this tutorial by @AmazingMech2418.

Followed by more games from our lovely share board.

And the first in that list is @RoyalCoder1234's Coin Collector and @RolandJLevy's POP 100 simple but fun nonetheless.

Test the limits of graphics in the console itself with @YuAndy's BLUE SQUARE and @Muffinlavania's The Maze.

Learn more about algorithms and challenge yourself with complex problem solving with @sugarfi and darknew's AlgoHamlet while if you just want to have fun, check out @headiscoding recreating one level of the good old Angry Birds game.

Teach the young how to spell various words with @JosephBettis's Spell Slingers!

And that does it for games but there's still a lot more interesting stuff so be sure to check it all out.

@AlexanderTarn explains the difference between Pseudo-Random and Quantum random with an example!

@RayhanADev's NodeLyrics allows you to search for most songs/artists in a really cool UI. They also made their own version of Python in JS inspired by @fuzzyastrocat's own version of Python in C.

@EpicRaisin used Canvas and VanillaJS to create a pseudo-3D renderer of their own! Similarly, @JamesAHelton used canvas to create an interactive parallax dots background for their webpages that changes as you scroll.

@rafrafraf alongside @MarcusWeinberger developed an entire web analytics service completely on repl.it. A really impressive feat.

Simulate how a disease spreads and causes a pandemic using @AnvayMathur1 and @graph_coder's Pandemic simulator which allows you to modify a lot of details.

Lookup Wikipedia articles in multiple languages from a console using @robowolf's Boogle search engine.

Code competitively with @minx28's EON! Also, check out @PowerCoder's Trivi for configurable Trivia!

Another cool thing to check out is @Coder100's Quicken Editor which is basically a web-based editor for their coding language - cookeylang with a really great user interface.

Meanwhile, @NihilAnand wrote a program that works as a commercial-grade Enigma machine for encrypting and decrypting messages!

@piemadd shares Replit.sh - a URL shortener developed using only repl.it.

And to end it all, @amasad (yes, the CEOman) made Code Daily for you to keep track of how frequently you code and compare it with others in the community!


And as I always say that's definitely not all for this month. As usual, there's a lot of other great posts that did not make it here, be sure to put them in the comments section for others to check out. And be sure to see it anyway in case someone else has left one for you to check out.

And finally now, that's all for this month. I apologize once again for the crazy delay with these and hope to get the next one on time. See ya all next month with another set of monthly highlights.

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NateRiver0 (95)

whats the long number besides each persons name?

StealthySniper (8)

@therealebraheem The long number is actually the number of repl's the person has

Kookiez (386)

@StealthySniper no, it's the number of cycles, useless internet points.

StealthySniper (8)

@Kookiez Well for me it matches the number of repl's I have. When I add a new one, the number gets larger. probably just a coincidence.