- Karateka on the Apple II
- Amiga Workbench
- QNX on a floppy
- FastTracker II on MS-DOS
- Bryce 3D on Windows 95
I'm struggling to think of anything from the past 20 years...
what software made you gasp with amazement and excitement when you first saw it?
Their current focus is building an electron wrapper for their system. And even tho I have no sympathy for the project - it makes me feel a bit of despair as there are so few people trying to build new stacks, and I wonder why/how you can even go from "let's make a clean slate OS", to "on Electron"..
Merck has a deal with the U.S. government to supply 1.7 million treatment courses of its drug, called molnupiravir, for $1.2 billion if the drug is authorized by the Food and Drug Administration. That suggests a price of about $700 a patient.
Only 30x the price paid for the vaccine.
There, I forgot yesterday to also post a pic with the groceries. The cargo box would have managed a couple of big bags more without a problem. The ride was quite smooth, and literally didn't break the eggs even when I had to pass through some cobblestone paved streets.
What's the goal for this, you may wonder? Well, I want to write some really bare metal code for my #nezha board while learning all the low level #riscv details but I don't have the time to write my own full assembler. I've found naken_asm to work but it's quite inconvenient because it does not support pseudoinstructions, so it gets annoying quickly. Specially when it comes to things that can expand to more than one instruction and do bit fiddling (like “li” or “la”).
New post on my gemlog:
On traditional Turkish furniture, and dedicated space vs. dynamic space
But with these "older" ways, if you're not eating anything, the floor table and the sini are laid against a wall in the kitchen or in the back room. You only have as many beds as you need, and you can easily roll it up and tuck it away if need be. Sehpas sit beside the sofas or the sedir, covering only as large a volume as the largest one. Sofas or the sedir are at the edges of the room so all the space in the centre is free.
I think dynamic space where you can easily add / remove the furniture is superior to furniture that requires dedicated space, in the ways I list in my last two paragraphs. There are of course exceptions for different types of spaces (e.g. an atelier cannot productively be a fully 'dynamic' space) and these traditional ways should be combined with modern improvements and with orthopedic considerations and the effects of disabilities in mind, but the gist of it is, I guess, making our spaces more dynamic could be a goal worth pursuing.
It can only output flat binaries, and I have not yet checked that all possible inputs generate correct code, but it can already be used to assemble simple code.
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