In this guide, we hope to give you your first introduction to
LaTeX. The guide does not require you to have any prior knowledge of
LaTeX, but by the time you are finished, you will have written your
first LaTeX document, and hopefully will have a good knowledge of
some of the basic functions provided by LaTeX.
In the morning we took our bikes and rode to Hook of
Holland. Originally we had planned to take the RET Fast Ferry to cross
the Nieuwe Waterweg. But when we arrived just in time or so we
thought we learned that the Ferry was on the winter schedule because
So after a lunch near to the harbour and some exploring near the edge
of the Nieuwe Waterweg we went to the town of Hook of Holland where
we did some shopping.
Earlier this week, as part of my work doing a more complete review
of the Raspberry Pi 4 (coming soon!), I decided I'd go all-in and
spend one entire day working entirely (or at least as much as
possible) from a Raspberry Pi.
And not just doing some remote coding sessions or writing a blog
post—that's easy to do on a Chromebook, a tablet, or any cheap old
laptop—but trying to do all the things I do in a given day, like:
Browse Twitter using a dedicated app
Use Slack (you laugh, but Slack uses more memory than most of the
other apps I'm running at any given time—combined!)
Record and edit clips of audio and video
Work on some infrastructure automation with Docker, Ansible, and Kubernetes
In this post, I’ll show you five ways to flatten a list in Python,
and then show you the test results. I consider these results to be a
myth-buster, because they are not at all what I expected based on
what we consider best practice in the Python community.
If you’re reading this, you are now at the most recent home for my
blog: ohhelloana.blog but this isn’t my first rodeo. Blogging as
been a part of my life since my privileged bum got a computer and
internet in the early 2000s. For some reason I really thought the
whole world should read what I had to say about myself and The
Wayback Machine is there to remind me that everything you do on the
internet, stays on the internet forever.
In the wilderness of Washington State, expert tracker Colter Shaw
has located two young men accused of a terrible hate crime. But when
his pursuit takes a shocking and tragic turn, Shaw becomes desperate
to discover what went so horribly wrong and if he is to blame.
Shaw's search for answers leads him to a shadowy organization that
bills itself as a grief support group. But is it truly it a
community that consoles the bereaved? Or a dangerous cult with a
growing body count?
Undercover, Shaw joins the mysterious group, risking everything
despite the fact that no reward is on offer. He soon finds that some
people will stop at nothing to keep their secrets hidden . . . and
to make sure that he or those close to him say "goodbye" forever.
But the Pi 4 not only separated the network adapter from the USB
bus, it also has USB 3.0, which can be 10x faster than USB 2.0
(theoretically). So when the USB boot beta was announced, I wanted
to put it through its paces. And after testing it a bit, I decided
to use the Pi 4 as my full-time workstation for a day, to see
whether it can cope and where it falls short.
This article describes what I think are some of the great things
about Go, gives a very brief overview of the standard library, and
then digs into the core language. But if you just want a feel for
what real Go code looks like, skip to the HTTP server
Printf debugging is essential, so since we’re going to do it
anyways, let’s do it fast. In this post we’ll focus specifically on
how to write printf debugging log lines to make them fast to read
and write programs against. There’s two important features: a
machine parsable format like json or DSV and explicitly labeled
This post is my attempt at boiling all of it down to one single
recommendation that worked out really well for me while also telling
you about my process to get there. Keep into account that I’ve just
been running one virtual private server and this strategy has worked
out really well for me so far.
Deep neural networks (DNNs) have been a very active field of
research for eight years now, and for the last five we’ve seen a
steady stream of adversarial examples – inputs that will bamboozle a
DNN so that it thinks a 30mph speed limit sign is a 60 instead, and
even magic spectacles to make a DNN
get the wearer’s gender wrong.
So far, these attacks have targeted the integrity or confidentiality
of machine-learning systems. Can we do anything about availability?
After 65 years at Mad Magazine, comic artist Al Jaffee announced
was best known for his Mad Fold-Ins, where folding the page would
reveal a hidden message in the artwork. Plenty of examples can be
found on the web. The problem is, they all show the before and after
statically, side by side, which diminishes the magic (see
I would like to preface this article by saying that Haskell is
great. I have been using it as my go-to for native applications for
several years now. Everything that follows is a product of my love
and affection for the language, and a desire to see it succeed. And
none of this is intended to disparage the efforts of people
improving the Haskell ecosystem. It’s hard work and there’s a lot of
it, and I thank you all for what has been done so far.
Jack went on one date with Tina Portrero. The next thing he knows,
the police are at his house telling Jack he's a suspect in her
Maybe it's because he doesn't like being accused of a crime he
didn't commit. Or maybe it's because the method of her murder is so
chilling that he can't get it out of his head.
But as he uses his journalistic skills to open doors closed to the
police, Jack walks a thin line between suspect and detective -
between investigation and obsession - on the trail of a killer who
knows his victims better than they know themselves...
In the evening I started in Fair
by Michael Connelly, the 3rd book in the Jack McEvoy
Series. As I've read the previous two books and enjoyed those a lot I
looked forward to Fair Warning.