Source: Git for Computer Scientists, an article by Tommi Virtanen.
The command line really wasn’t designed for secrets. So, keeping secrets secret on the command line requires some extra care and effort.
Source: How to Handle Secrets on the Command Line, an article by Carl Tashian.
This article will not turn you into an expert on Reed-Solomon. It will however allow you to understand and use any R-S codes you have to work with. In addition, you’ll learn what R-S can and can not do, and how it relates to other error correcting systems. Finally, with this understanding, the more math heavy explanations might become more accessible.
Source: Practical Reed-Solomon for Programmers, an article by Bert Hubert.
Michelle Maxwell has just wrecked her promising career at the Secret Service. Against her instincts, she let a presidential candidate out of her sight for the briefest moment and the man whose safety was her responsibility vanished into thin air.
Sean King knows how the younger agent feels. Eight years earlier, the hard-charging Secret Service agent allowed his attention to be diverted for a split second. And the candidate he was protecting was gunned down before his eyes. Now Michelle and Sean are about to see their destinies converge.
Drawn into a maze of lies, secrets, and deadly coincidences, the two discredited agents uncover a shocking truth: that the separate acts of violence that shattered their lives were really a long time in the making—and are a long way from over.
In the evening I started in Split Second, King and Maxwell Book 1 by David Baldacci. It's the first time I read a book by this author.