I have no idea how you got that impression from what I said. There are for instance TONS of books written on the C++ programming language, a small portion of which are of great value, and a larger portion of which are just a way for someone to make a quick buck. If however, you want the current documentation for C++ from Microsoft, with the most detail and the most recent changes and improvements, you go to microsoft.com.sa3er wrote:You are right but it isn't a bad idea.
What you believe is like to have no book published on any computer science cause things are evolving every second.
Actually, if you still keep a three-inch thick dead-tree book on a programming language handy, given what is available online, you probably have it next to your FAX machine and typewriter.
We are quite pleased with our online documentation, have put a lot of work into it, and continue to improve it on a very regular basis, sometimes almost daily. If someone wants to write a book about Rainmeter, which will be out of date before it can be published, or wants to work the online manual into some other format, which will either also be out of date before you know it or require a dedicated long-term effort, so be it. We can't stop anyone. We only would "prefer" that folks don't. In the long haul, it will benefit nobody.
There can be many mostly pointless books about Rainmeter or out of date extracts of the manual. That's fine. If you want the most accurate, most up-to-date, and most complete documentation for Rainmeter, that can be found at http://docs.rainmeter.net/ and nowhere else.