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Zero one infinity rule

Zero one infinity rule

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Published by rabbarrabbar
The Zero one or infinity (ZOI) rule is a rule of thumb in software design originated by early computing pioneer Willem van der Poel.[1] It suggests that arbitrary limits on the number of instances of a particular entity should not be allowed. Specifically, an entity should either be forbidden entirely, one should be allowed, or any number (presumably, to the limit of available storage) of them should be allowed. It should not be the software that puts a hard limit on the number of instances of the entity.
The Zero one or infinity (ZOI) rule is a rule of thumb in software design originated by early computing pioneer Willem van der Poel.[1] It suggests that arbitrary limits on the number of instances of a particular entity should not be allowed. Specifically, an entity should either be forbidden entirely, one should be allowed, or any number (presumably, to the limit of available storage) of them should be allowed. It should not be the software that puts a hard limit on the number of instances of the entity.

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Published by: rabbarrabbar on Mar 28, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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03/28/2013

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/*********** DO NOT ALTER ANYTHING BELOW THIS LINE ! ************/ var s_code=s.t();if(s_code)document.write(s_code)//-->