Okay, I'm several days behind in #adventofcode and I have a little time before I should get to bed, so let's start at day 7 and go backwards, shall we?
I know it's on Disney+, and fuck Disney, but if you get a chance, watch The Beatles documentary.
It's really something special to be able to watch a "real" documentary without an artificial narrative added by the film maker in order to add drama or guide the story to a certain way. It's just a chance to watch a thing that happened. No cut-aways with a narrator, or animated explainers. No guided interviews. It's great.
I've been paying a hosting provider to run my internet radio station for years now, mostly because it was easy and I didn't want to deal with it myself. As a little side project palate cleanser I'm finally changing that and adding it to the list of things I'm hosting from my apartment. Going to start the playlists from scratch and see how it grows.
I'm Pro-Docker. I think it's a fantastic tool and I enjoy using it. But I'm seeing far too many pieces of software use it as a crutch by relying on it as a primary installation avenue.
If your software is so complex or difficult to install that you say "just use Docker" to get around it then there's a problem with your software.
Docker should be an option for how to run it, not a quick-fix for installation.
Nothing annoys me more than when you launch a streaming service app and it asks you to pick a profile when you only have one profile configured.
To me it means it's assumed everyone lives in a household full of multiple people, and the use case where somebody would live by themselves, or have account not shared, is so unlikely they won't even take the time to deal with it. It personally judges me for me for being alone.
When I worked at Philo I fought this hard, and won. They won't prompt you.
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