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<div class="review_it_wrapper marg_top1">
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<span class="header_title bold">Review this movie</span>
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# emoji-data.txt
# Date: 2017-06-19, 11:13:24 GMT
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# Emoji Data for UTR #51
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if (!active) return;
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body {
background: #c6c6c6;
.synesthesia {
max-width: 720px;
margin: 40px auto 0;

Spurred by recent events (, this is a quick set of jotted-down thoughts about the state of "Semantic" Versioning, and why we should be fighting the good fight against it.

For a long time in the history of software, version numbers indicated the relative progress and change in a given piece of software. A major release (1.x.x) was major, a minor release (x.1.x) was minor, and a patch release was just a small patch. You could evaluate a given piece of software by name + version, and get a feeling for how far away version 2.0.1 was from version 2.8.0.

But Semantic Versioning (henceforth, SemVer), as specified at, changes this to prioritize a mechanistic understanding of a codebase over a human one. Any "breaking" change to the software must be accompanied with a new major version number. It's alright for robots, but bad for us.

SemVer tries to compress a huge amount of information — the nature of the change, the percentage of users that wil