Oh, the memories now I need to listen to Nightwish again!
So good but also so fear and anger-inducing at the same time.
Last year Chris had an accident at work and was exposed to HIV. As a doctor not regularly working with HIV, he realized he didn't know much about what life with HIV looks like presently. He set out to learn about modern treatments and the psychosocial stigmas around HIV, while battling with his health insurance company and waiting for his results.
Such a simple idea but so handy!
An RSS feed listing all newly released books from your favorite authors.
On one side, it is incredible what you can extract from this data, and it makes me happy it allows the identification of the people taking part in this event.
But if I could choose, I would rather have a world where such data collections do not exist at all.
It took five episodes, but I think I’m hooked now! Episode five certainly surprised me, and I’m not sure where the story heads now. It was not what I was expecting.
My Monday oo
Looks like I need to try this once, it’s ages ago that I eaten it the last time and I have fond memories of this meal, from when we visited my grandparents.
Draadjesvlees is het allerlekkerst als het uit elkaar valt en smelt op je tong.
The translation is: “Wire flesh" is the best when it dissolves and smells on your tongue.
Originally intended to showcase a privacy-centred implementation of emerging social web technologies - with the aim to present a solution not initially motivated by legal requirements, but as an example of privacy-aware interaction design - my “social backfeed” design process unveiled…
Found this page today, and it looks like a useful resource for more complex Hugo templating topics.
I like Hugo but I struggle with the templating language and its documentation.
This post is not about migrating your WordPress site to Hugo, it’s about transitioning from your WordPress mindset to Hugo’s!
This looks really easy. I need to find the time to try it out.
Such an fascinating mechanism!
An interesting article about how to tackle app development.
Apps are made of multiple components (data, models, views) and these components all depend on each other
Where you start doesn’t matter. What matters is that you work in small steps (iterate) and ensure that changes are immediately extended out into every major component in the app (integrate)
Unfortunately, it’s very easy to think about the bigger picture and accidentally start work on everything at once.
Yep not doing to much at the same time is a problem I struggle with as well.
I’m going to write a JSON feed reader app in SwiftUI and focus on writing the app through small, incremental additions.
Experience and wisdom count for more than vast technical knowledge. And, in fact, I don’t have that knowledge, except in the few places where I need it. I know how to get technical knowledge, though. I look things up. I learn. I ask questions. I ask for help. Same as you!
I have these feelings as well, and it helps to know you are not alone. I like to understand how everything works, but I don’t have a profound knowledge of every programming language or feature. But sometimes, this feels like it is not good enough.
For the case that we have Rails and Devise experts here, I could use some help with this issue.
Mindboggling how you can play so perfect (and there is no other word for this) to actively “reprogram” the processor instructions while playing the game.
This video also contains a good explanation of the stack concept used in low-level programming.
I have not yet fought about this topic. However, when reading this article, I think Brent Simmons is right and on to something.
And this is something we as developers need to keep in mind. Especially as “native desktop developer.”