That's a start. So that still leaves you with dozens of language choices like Perl, Python, F#, Ruby and more. But 99% of the time the site that is ASP.NET will be built with C# or VB.NET. So you'll need to look at the code to determine which one, but C# looks like Java and VB.NET looks like it was written by a little kid, so they are pretty easy to tell apart No seriously, they look nothing alike, so it's normally super easy to tell.
I don't think it really matters that they use Chromium core, it doesn't explain such an odd GUI change that went in the opposite direction, and I wasn't the only person who noticed either. If two sites use WordPress and one makes a change to the style of an element, then another does a week later, the fact they both use WordPress really doesn't matter.
I do not use VS Code, but I have it installed to play with on Linux Mint. For me, Atom, which Code is based on, makes more sense and I use it all of the time. Atom does pretty much any language that you want and is older (so I was using it long before Code came about) and has gobs of resources. I come from a background of just using vi for everything, so Atom is a pretty big leap forward.
./counter.sh five six four three two one seven twenty onehundred eleven ten do a deer a female deer and that is how the cookie crumbles and i am pretty sure that you will find that this is a really useful bash script no matter how many things that you want to pass into its parameter fields
1 letters: 4
2 letters: 6
3 letters: 12
4 letters: 17
5 letters: 2
6 letters: 11
8 letters: 1
9 letters: 1
10 letters: 1
... about the performance and efficiency gains one can expect from switching to nginx.
Most performance gains from nGinx are from developments in the last few months or relate only to certain workloads. For average users Apache is easier to use, far more mature, often the more performant for very small workloads, far more broadly compatible and known. Given those factors, people who need nGinx (like us, we are using it right now) tend to be trained admins and know when and why to deploy it and those that just need basic reliability and simplicity will get Apache by default.
Even today where Apache is not the big winner it used to be, it seems like it is still a sensible default.