Elon Musk had a few cruel words for Dogecoin co-maker Jackson Palmer for his new cases the very rich person doesn’t figure out essential coding.
Tesla and SpaceX boss Elon Musk took to Twitter to answer Dogecoin maker Jackson Palmer’s case that Musk battles with PC programming, saying that even his children “composed better code when they were 12” than Palmer.
In an interview with the Australian news site Crikey earlier this week, Palmer said he had messaged Musk on Twitter several years ago after creating a bot that would detect crypto scams on Twitter and automatically report them to the platform.
As indicated by Palmer, during the trade Musk requested that how run the Python script, which drove him to the end that the Tesla chief “didn’t comprehend coding as well as he made out.”
“He’s a fraud, he sells a dream with the expectation that he could one day at any point convey what he’s promising, yet he doesn’t have a clue about that. He’s very great at imagining he knows,” said Palmer. “My perspective on him and all tycoons is that I don’t actually like them.”
Yesterday, Musk clapped back and didn’t spare words for the Australian programmer either.
“My children composed better code when they were 12 than the gibberish script Jackson sent me,” composed Musk. “Like I said, assuming it’s so perfect, he ought to impart it to the world and improve everybody’s involvement in Twitter. Assuming that he does, you will understand.”
“For high performance or tight code, C/C++, spiced up with some assembly,” added Musk.
Palmer, meanwhile, reminded that he shared the code for his anti-phishing bot, which was published back in 2018 on GitHub. He suggested though, that the code wouldn’t be as effective today since scammers have “evolved their tactics” over the years.
“I never said it was really perplexing, yet this basic content most certainly worked in getting and revealing the less complex phishing accounts around 2018… They’ve since developed their strategies,” composed Palmer.
He added that he imparted the code to a many individuals, and it worked for them.
Musk didn’t stop there though, questioning the Dogecoin creator’s involvement with the meme cryptocurrency he’s been promoting time and again.
“Palmer always forgets to mention that he never wrote a single line of Dogecoin code,” wrote Musk.
Dogecoin was made by computer programmers Jackson Palmer and Billy Markus in 2013 as a joke cryptographic money in light of the famous web image of a Shiba Inu canine.
The meme cryptocurrency gained prominence after Elon Musk endorsed it in a series of tweets last year. The Tesla boss was even touted as the self-proclaimed Doge father, and his tweets had quite a significant impact on Dogecoin’s price movements, taking the cryptocurrency to an all-time high of $0.67 in May 2021.