I am a total
when it comes to working with Linux. The only experience I have with
Unix is in college when I used to pipe the manual of
trn via the
write command to unsuspecting classmates. If I remember correctly,
this is how you do it.
Thought I’d post a few pics from mix with some notes.
Just a couple of notes while I have a break during the conference. I’ll
try to find some time to write about my impressions of the technologies
when I’ve had time to reflect.
Yesterday, while hanging out in the so called “BlogZone”, Tim
Heuer pulled me aside for a audio short
interview on the
topic of Subtext and Open Source, two
things I love to talk about and good luck getting me to shut up once you
get me started. ;)
Well Jon and
I arrived safely, driving into Vegas around 4 PM last evening. Upon
arriving, we met up with Miguel De
Icaza, the founder of the
Mono project, and headed over to the Mashup Lounge where we ran into
John Osborne, a
senior editor with O’ Reilly.
Several pople have asked me recently about the nice code syntax
highlighting in my blog. For example:
UPDATE: This functionality is now rolled into the latest version of
Before I begin, I should clarify what I mean by using a database as an
API integration point.
I don’t think it’s too much of a stretch to say that the hardest part of
coding is not writing code, but reading it. As Eric Lippert points out,
Reading code is hard.
According to FeedBurner, many of my readers are from London, so I
thought you might enjoy this little tale.
I received a strange delinquency notice for a parking ticket. At first
glance, it seemed normal enough. Yep, there’s my license plate number.
Yep, the make of the car is correct. But look at this, the color of the
car is wrong.
It wasn’t till 1987 that I experienced my first (and worst) case of
ever. The object that inspired such raw feelings of lust, of course, was
The GeeksWithBlogs.net website just switched over its 1442 (and
counting) blogs, containing 25,921 blog posts and 39,140 comments over
to Subtext. As Jeff Julian reports, it only took them six