1. image: Download

    Great game.

    Great game.

     
  2. 19:33 13th May 2014

    Notes: 1

    image: Download

    Good game.

    Good game.

     
  3. 10:10 1st Apr 2014

    Notes: 1

    When I’m trying to learn something I don’t quite know yet I take sticky notes and lay them out so I can look at them and try to remember how things are laid out and then I try to rearrange them to find new connections.  It works so well for me I do it all the time.

    Came in this morning to find my coworkers decided to help.

    I’ve been fool’d.

     
  4. 09:41 6th Sep 2013

    Notes: 4

    Reblogged from stevegraham

    stevegraham:

    I read a quote from Mike Vernal, VP of Platform at Facebook on the Y Combinator blog re Facebook’s motive for acquiring Parse earlier this year:

    I think about Facebook’s mission as helping people connect, wiring up the world. For our developer mission, we want to extend the same thing to them….
     
  5. Nodemon restarting over and over.

    If you use nodemon for nodejs and it keeps restarting over and over it’ll tell you which file has changed. 

    If you didn’t change that file then check to make sure the modified date isn’t in the future. 

    If it is in the future just open it and resave it to bring everything back to the present.

    Then you’re done.

     
  6. Almost.

     
  7. SSH on Raspbian

    I was looking around for some info on how to change up the welcome message I see when I ssh into my raspberry pi and I ended up going down a lot of winding paths.  The info was all spread out in bits and pieces.  Here’s what I did.

    First you open up your terminal.  On a mac you open “Applications” then go to “Utilities” then click on “Terminal”.  I have iTerm2 installed.  It’s a replacement terminal which is highly customizable.

    After you get the terminal window open you’ll need to open the file which is used to load up the welcome message.  To do that type:
    sudo vim /etc/motd

    You’ll end up with something like this,

    image

    But wait, this is just a blank thing.  Quite honestly, the first time I typed “vim” or “vi” I didn’t know what to do.  I was stuck and I had no idea what I was doing.  Eventually I found and worked my way through this Interactive Vim Tutorial a few times before I started getting the hang of it.

    Here’s the important stuff to know:

    When you load up a file by typing sudo vim filename you’re just opening up the file to view it.  Also, putting ‘sudo’ in front means you’re editing the file as the root user.  For some files you don’t need to be root, but for this particular one you do.

    Some important vim concepts:

    • When you first open the file it will be in command mode. While in command mode you will not be able to edit the text by just typing.
    • There are lots of shortcuts to learn for command mode, but I’m not going to get into them now. Here’s a pretty good list of vim commands
    • To start editing the file hit the ‘i’ key.  Then type all the stuff you want.  Paste in your ascii or do whatever else.  Links below to some ascii art generators.
    • To switch back to command mode hit the ‘esc’ key.
    • When you’re done editing and you want to go back to the terminal and leave vim or vi make sure you’re in command mode by hitting ‘esc’ and then type “:”.
    • The basic things to type here are
    • :wq! - (w)rite your changes and (q)uit immediately(!)
    • :q! - (q)uit and don’t save changes(!)
    • :q - (q)uit and don’t let me out if I made changes. Then do one of the two above to get out.

    Here’s a few different sites I found to generate different kinds of ascii art:

    Ok, now all you have to do is ssh into your rasbperry pi.  Easy, except that you might not know where your rasbperry pi is on your network.  And you might not know how to find out the ip address. 

    To find the ip address when you’re on the raspberry pi itself you can type ifconfig -a and then look for inet addr:192.168.x.x. The ‘x.x’ part is going to be specific to your network.

    If you’re on a mac and you want to know what other devices are on your network then type arp -a. If you have multiple devices on your network you might have to do some guessing about which is your pi.

    You also need to know the username you’d like to log into on your rasberry pi. If you installed raspbian then by default the user name is ‘pi’ and the password is ‘raspberry’. Once you find the ip address and you know what your username and password should be type: ssh username@192.168.x.x

    If you’ve set everything up correctly the next time you connect to your rasbperry pi you’ll have a fun new message waiting for you when you enter.

    image

    Finally, if you do ssh into your rpi then to get out just type ‘logout’.

     
  8. 15:01 6th Aug 2013

    Notes: 1

    Future IDE?

     
  9. Plugins.

     
  10. The Pope has a twitter feed.  

    Get ready for the “if the Pope tweets” jokes… here’s a handy Twitter search results page.

     
  11. 10:20 7th Dec 2012

    Notes: 176689

    Reblogged from megustamemes

    Richard Nixon’s signature over the years.

    Richard Nixon’s signature over the years.

    (Source: peterfromtexas)

     
  12. 12:48 21st Nov 2012

    Notes: 1

    Sagan Dance Party Lights (Taken with Cinemagram)

    Sagan Dance Party Lights (Taken with Cinemagram)

     
  13. Is there a word for the Collective Solipsism?

     
  14. image: Download

    Buckle up… The iPhone has asked me to make a decision.

    Buckle up… The iPhone has asked me to make a decision.

     
  15. Starkweather (Taken with Cinemagram)

    Starkweather (Taken with Cinemagram)