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I call it the fallacy of causation, or the fallacy of the single cause.
I don’t think we’re wired very well to reason about outcomes that result from many different inputs.
Given all of the above, the true subtext of this “joke” is that calling yourself a programmer entitles you to a job.
But the really galling part is that the “calling yourself a programmer” bit .
Those aren’t the guys you’re going to bend over backwards to hire to frame your walls.
The whole story seems to be built on the premise that the only skill a carpenter has is the ability to drive a nail straight, making any notion of an “interview” farcical. There’s a hell of a difference between a framer, a cabinet-maker, and a furniture-maker. There is, however, a lot of brown stain, and brown shingling, and brown brick. Questions like this are exactly how a good interviewer separates a blinkered newbie from an expert with perspective.
Blame seldom (if ever) falls on multiple villains: the finger should point in one direction and one direction only.
The exceptions—coders who really want nothing more than to follow some formula and take no responsibility for the result—are exactly who interviewers are trying to weed out.
Of course, there are carpenters who are creative craftsmen of the first order.
In this hypothetical, we’re talking about a job building houses. Any real carpenter would know the differences between varieties of wood, between the two major types of wood construction, and between the different roles wood can play in a project.
Houses are most commonly built using platform framing of stud walls made from spruce, pine, or fir. And he’d definitely know which projects he’d worked on that involved which.