There is a path to a CSV file. You need to open it, read the header (first line), find the Salary column and display the top 10 salaries.
Threw in my two cents just to complete the picture. If you forget about stability, readability, and performance — you can cut it in half. Here it was obvious from the very beginning that it would be shorter in bash and clearer in Python, so I just wrote it as I was used to.
What was useful: there are a bunch of examples in other languages in the comments to the post. Frankly speaking, I haven’t come across some of them; it was really curious to look at the syntax and try to understand the way to solve the task.
In general, the whole story reminded Eugene Stepanishev's hobby — to write the output of the American “beer song” in all languages in a row. By the way, Tonsky's issue looks as fun for me too — too trivial to seriously compare something on its basis.
What was funny: for a couple of colleagues, the 1C code caused such acute vision problems that they considered it necessary to report it :-) I partly understand the desire to assert itself on the stereotype “1C is bad, mkay?”, but it's the wrong case. The preference in syntax is nothing but a matter of taste, and besides it, the solution in 1C is no different from solutions in any other language without a built-in library for parsing CSV.
2021-10-02 16:49:35 1С