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You can if you define what 'good' means.
you could easily define a function with the language as input and a one dimensional output
e.g. the more characters the name has the better F(Java)=5 F(C++)=3 with that definition Java is better than C++
A function that suffers off-by-one errors clearly can't be a good measure for quality.
1 fallacy reported.
Poisoning The Well
This is just pointing out a mathematical mistake, whose occurrence is irrelevant to the argument. (Still found your comeback funny though.)
A programming language could be measured by the efficiency of the language. Or the cross-platform nature of it. So a language can be good in some circumstances but not as good in others.
Most languages are specialized to work in certian circumstances. Some may be designed for low memory usage, speed, ease of use or it's capabilities.
Interaction with PL can be measured the same way UI interaction is measured.
We can measure how long it takes to: 1) Write new program for given task 2) Extend task, modify that program 3) Add new feature to someone else program We can measure how effective PL is as an interface.
You can still tell whether a language is fit for a particular task
For different purposes, good can mean different things.
2 fallacies reported.
Begging The Question
Claim without argument or proof; also, not addressing the question
The argument is too complex. You can switch to list view.