Web development is never quite easy. You could technically speaking write a whole lot of stuff in just a couple of minutes, but how do you exactly know what you need?
There's a lot of flying obstacles not just in Kusaba X, but in programming at large. As we move forward and press on with changes, more areas of the code become outdated. If we create a function which relies on a basic standard of applying it whenever any of the calling functions are used, how do we implement it if each function in Kusaba X is bruteforced into a class and summoned upon naming, without a single magic method?
As we build one part, we have to build another. So far, we've refrained from using templates, but that would bite us in the butt sometime soon. But it's not necessary to accomplishing this massive project, so we'd be able to set up some kind of prim and proper management and organization for the template files during a revision project. Kusaba X has no global Exception functions, nor any way to contact them without rethinking how just about everything is called to board.php, which is the backbone of Kusaba X. Without wasting a lot of time "prettying" things up or making them "economic" or sticking to DRY (Don't Repeat Yourself) standards as opposed to WET (Write Everything Twice), this project can last well beyond May.
A good philosophy here is to remember your target. Don't cut corners, but remember your job, whenever you code. If a client asks you to build a screen, and you notice they don't have a table for it, you build a screen, not take some of your budget, buy and build for them a table, and cut a few corners with the screen. We often have to remember our goals, without falling into deadly traps that would ensnare us. As the project pushes on, one foot at a time, like a car you're trying to lift off the road with the help of a few other non-athletic friends, we grow closer and closer to completion.
But even if we don't make it by the end of May, one thing is for certain: No cutting corners. When this goes live, I, Mithent, Grandil, Guard, we all want people to say "Wow!" and experien