I may have to tone down some of my ... rather enthusiastic zsh expansions.
cd ~w<DID YOU MEAN /work/ LET ME COMPLETE THAT FOR YOU>
[30 seconds pass]
<OOPS CAN'T READ FROM /mnt/[NFS share], SORRY, GUESS YOU REALLY MEANT /work/ AFTER ALL>
@amdusias compared it to the Wreck-It Ralph search owl, and they're not wrong. :S
Looking online for some references for easy/beginner strength training things I can do at home in not very much time and ... wow there is a lot of stuff out there. I have no idea if any of it is credible, and there is way way way too much HOORAH GET SWOLE NOW for my taste. I don’t want swole, I just want healthy. :/
Do y’all have any good recommendations on credible resources/places to start?
Today’s very-me house project: writing an emergency manual for the house describing safety shut-offs, a communication plan, food- and earthquake-safety reference material, a self-sufficient meal plan, etc.
I’m doing all of this writing in lieu of actually, y’know, buying emergency supplies, so.
(I just like writing documents, OK)
sigh. I guess I shouldn’t be surprised, but I was hoping for better behavior from Apple: https://techcrunch.com/2019/07/26/siri-recordings-regularly-sent-to-apple-contractors-for-analysis-claims-whistleblower/
I just kicked Tab Stash 2.4 out into the world! It remembers which groups are collapsed (on each machine, across reboots), and it no longer relies on Google for website icons.
This is a couple months old, and long, but IMO worth a read: https://www.theguardian.com/news/2019/may/03/how-the-news-took-over-reality
Tab Stash 2.4 will contain:
- An entirely new caching subsystem for dealing with website icons and metadata
- Persistent memory of which tab groups are visible/collapsed
- Re-worked and expanded tests/testing infastructure
- A large number of squashed bugs (thanks to user bug reports and aforementioned testing improvements)
...and yet somehow the largest change, by far, is package-lock.json, because of course it is.
I hate the Internet
tiny thing to fight surveillance capitalism
urls often contain tracking information added to the end of them. when you are linking articles, stuff like the "utm_source" and "fbclid" sections allow people to track where you got the link from and how you are spreading it. this allows cops & corps to map out social groups.
while you can remove that stuff by hand, there's a firefox/chrome addon called "neat URL" that comes with an existing blocklist that automatically cleans off a lot of that stuff.
Made a ton of progress on the next Tab Stash release today, once I realized the two features I wanted to do could share a lot of the same code. ^^
Gonna run it for a bit on my own machine to make sure I’m not blowing anyone’s shit up, but there should be a new release with some oft-requested things soon~
Anyway, I started digging into Go because I'll very likely be taking a job soon that will require me to deal with it, and I wanted to have a more informed opinion than just "the language is bad because people are yelling about it on the Internet".
And now here I am, having written some toy Go programs, yelling about it on the Internet. :) But I can already see how a lot of things in Go are very very error-prone, and have better solutions in other languages. Soooo yeah.
Cat. Herder of software engineers. Writes code, plays games, optimizes everything. An SJW who puts principle before party. Pan/cis/boy.
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