There's a story I like to tell, because it's illustrative of so many attitudes in the modern world.
Had to meet somebody once to discuss some business. We picked a place halfway between my home and their office. When I learned how close it really was from the meeting place, I offered to just walk the rest of the way and spare them a trip. We're talking a 15-minute walk.
They insisted to come over as agreed. They were very late. Turns out they spent 20 minutes just looking for a parking spot. (Par for the course around here, really. They should have known.)
It would have been literally faster for me to just walk over than it was for them to drive the same distance, everything considered. But they thought it was unacceptable for someone to walk when a car was available. Even after all the fuss, they still held that it had been the right thing to do.
No, this isn't about car culture, even though it's destroying our cities (and the environment). It's about programmers. More and more, people are asking, why bother optimizing when computers are so powerful? Why bother minimizing dependencies when we have package managers and containers? And all too often, we end up with more trouble on our hands than our tools were supposed to save. More work. More wasted time.
But sure, let's keep doing everything in the fanciest possible way. After all, we have all that fancy stuff, might as well use it.
Everywhere. All the time. Whether it fits or not.
Don't you dare complain about your commute.