The monthly salary of 36,000 programmers wrote 7 lines of code a day and was fired

Not long ago, the “2021-2022 Chinese Developer Survey Report” released by CSDN showed that most programmers write about 200 lines of code per day on average.

The China Judgment Document Network recorded a case of being fired for writing too little code.

The judgment shows that Li Moumou, born in 1979, joined Zhongke Shangyi Company on November 2, 2020 as a machine vision algorithm engineer. The two parties signed a labor contract for the period from November 2, 2020 to November 2023. On the 1st, the probation period is three months, and the salary during the probation period is 36,000 yuan/month.

The plaintiff company pointed out that Li Moumou, as a visual algorithm engineer, worked for 72 days, and only completed the writing of 422 lines of code for the deep learning recognition algorithm. The code of the 3D point cloud algorithm and the multi-camera joint algorithm were written in 0 lines, and about 9 days were removed during that time. The sample training and shooting, that is, only 7 lines of code are written every day for 63 days.

The plaintiff company claimed that, as an employee of the same salary level in the position, the normal code workload of the same level in the same industry is 100-200 lines per day.

On January 12, 2021, the company presented the “Notice of Termination of Labor Contract” to Li Moumou. The reason for the cancellation was that Li Moumou failed the assessment during the probation period and did not match his job position. And take away Li Moumou’s office computer.

The court ruled that the company unilaterally terminated the labor contract on the grounds that Li XX did not meet the employment conditions during the probationary period. There was no factual and legal basis, and it was an illegal termination of the labor contract.

In the final judgment, the company paid Li Moumou 36,000 yuan in compensation for illegal termination of the labor contract, and paid Li Moumou’s salary of 13,241.37 yuan from January 1 to 12, 2021.

The text and pictures in this article are from Drive Home


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