@neauoire I put a lot of the blame on the standardization of LAMP and other complex, dynamic server-side frameworks. Static sites are way easier to keep online for decades even if your generator or editor software has bit-rotted away. We can hope that the SSG trend will help reverse the tide.
@neauoire@praxeology I may have to clarify, none of those static websites I needed to work with are mine, nor did I make the tech choice in the first place. But so far, I have the impression that SSGs just transfer bitrotting from server side to the generator side. It's maybe better because what's published has a longer shelf life. But for the editor, the problem is the same.
@xuv@neauoire As a _composer_ of content, unless you are editing raw HTML (which is only a very small minority of people), you will need some code to generate the output. Maintenance of the composition / templating / generator tools will be an issue no matter what.
But if you are a publisher (of any size) who just wants to keep something that has already been written online, static content actually has a chance of mid- to long-term survival. The dynamic stuff does not.