https://github.com/commonmark/cmark/pull/344 We all make mistakes when it comes to preserving compatibility, but I just don't understand how you can show complete disregard for it and get defensive about it.
Actually, Kate just merged my PR so now installing from opam work.
Soupault 1.12 is available: https://soupault.neocities.org/blog/soupault-1.12-release
However, lambdasoup 0.7.1 accidentally broke compatibility, so if you are building from source, make sure to keep it at 0.7.0 for now.
I've sent a patch to the opam repository to pin it for released versions and I'm working on a patch to lambdasoup.
Released soupault binaries are built with 0.7.0 and should work fine, I swear I didn't put any backdoors in them.
Google memories (14/14)
@elilla I'm not a linguist or a historian, so I can't really speak about these things competently.
However, to me it seems like today it's increasingly harder to be bilingual due to the amount of vocabulary and idioms you need to be _professionally_ productive.
tsort 2.0.0, the friendly topological sort library for OCaml, is now available from opam.
It now can sort a graph with cycles into strongly connected components (thanks for Martin Jambon) and reporting of nodes with non-existent dependencies has improved.
https://soupault.neocities.org/blog/soupault-1.11-release/ Soupault 1.11 binaries are available. OPAM pull request is not merged yet though.
There's now support for multiple page templates, for using element attribute values in site metadata, and new plugin functions.
Turns out there's a ready to use tool for archiving digital data on paper and scanning it bacl: http://ronja.twibright.com/optar/
https://lightscribesoftware.org/ Is LightScribe a retrocomputing technology yet?
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