Chat that is always compatible, updated, and integrates with browser extensions.
Too many chat apps — can’t change that. The amount of chat applications and protocols out there now-a-days is getting absolutely crazy. It’s like in the 1990s, when we had ICQ, AIM, IRC, and others. For a little while, I felt like things were getting better — I got down to just 2 chat apps!…
Fast-forward to today — the chat apps I need are unfortunately even more than in the 90s.
The TURTLES model.
How many times have you seen projects abandoned on GitHub, or internal Wikis, with no explanation, no “next steps”, no follow-up or notes? How many hundreds of hours were lost to that project, and what was learned?
This article proposes a model (“TURTLES”), or more simply, a checklist, of how to properly archive a project.
Is now the right time to archive this project? T — Technologists: Do enough people contribute to maintaining this project?
Speed up your command line navigation Photo by Kevin Ku from Pexels
Knowing a few key shortcuts can have a surprising impact. As someone who sits frequently with others over a command line to help debug code and navigate servers, it’s easy to become frustrated on their behalf at how cumbersome things can be when you may not know time-saving shortcuts.
Here are some essential shortcuts and key tips to help you speed up your command line usage.
This article was written after 24 hours with a Mac Mini, i5 CPU, 8GB RAM, 1TB HDD. Mac OS Catalina. My own Monitor, Mouse, Keyboard.
What am I used to? Been using Linux (Fedora, KDE) as my “daily desktop” for a longgg time now and 200% happy with it. It’s just perfect for me.
Windows. Have used everything Windows 95 up until Windows Vista as a “daily desktop”, then I switched to Linux.