If there really was a useful and specific reason to demonstrate that error, it should be put in a box at the end of the article with a warning, so those who are time pressured do not encounter it - and many people reading shorter tutorials as opposed to a whole "textbook" type teaching course usually are under time pressure..
@vfrmedia @cwebber @MutoShack
No Alex, then it might be ignored and it may be out of context at the end. Your idea would work as a pull quote though. That would be good.
It is simply written upside down.
It should be written as e.g. "here is a gotcha you need to know about so you don't pound your head on the table for hours". Not that exactly, but I'm too lazy to write otherwise right now ;-)
Sheesh. What an asshole that author is.
pull quote is the kind of thing I was thinking of, but I had forgot what it was called, and was also recalling 1980s/1990s era computer and electronics books I've read where there was a marker like an asterisk or arrow and/or a paragraph or box (sometimes at the end of the article) containing warnings of this nature (perhaps this is in the days before TL;DR culture...)
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