21 Matching Annotations
  1. Dec 2021
    1. bro:以用例为主的帮助系统man 以外的帮助系统有很多,除去 cheat, tldr 外,还有一款有意思的帮助系统 -- bro,它是以用例为主的帮助,所有用例都是由用户提供,并且由用户投票筛选出来的:<img src="https://pica.zhimg.com/50/v2-cebd65810604c26de9dbc7a697c72dd3_720w.jpg?source=1940ef5c" data-caption="" data-size="normal" data-rawwidth="801" data-rawheight="529" class="origin_image zh-lightbox-thumb" width="801" data-original="https://pica.zhimg.com/v2-cebd65810604c26de9dbc7a697c72dd3_r.jpg?source=1940ef5c"/>

      比man好用就行。

    2. cheat:命令行笔记就是各种 cheat sheet ,比如经常搞忘 redis 命令的话,你可以新建 ~/.cheat/redis 这个文件,写一些内容,比如:cat /etc/passwd | redis-cli -x set mypasswd redis-cli get mypasswd redis-cli -r 100 lpush mylist x redis-cli -r 100 -i 1 info | grep used_memory_human: redis-cli --eval myscript.lua key1 key2 , arg1 arg2 arg3 redis-cli --scan --pattern '*:12345*'

      这个很不错~全命令行环境还是不错的。

  2. Nov 2021
    1. HyperSnips作者Github:draivin/hsnips: HyperSnips: a powerful snippet engine for VS Code, inspired by vim's UltiSnips (github.com)​github.com/draivin/hsnips@infinity1900 一位师兄的经验,之前似乎是知乎上唯一一篇关于Hypersnips的介绍,受他的启发,才发现了这个插件。师兄也用JavaScript实现了许多片段,包括上述引用的部分片段。再次表示感谢infinity1900:【LaTeX 编辑环境搭建】TeX Live+VS code+HyperSnips(for math)插件70 赞同 · 28 评论文章@一只方橙 君的markdown笔记,非常感谢这位同学,提供了大量片段,而且一同折腾了不少奇奇怪怪的HyperSnips使用方法一只方橙:教程向: 在 VSCode 中用 Markdown 做「数字化」学习笔记436 赞同 · 120 评论文章

      哇哦!学起来~

    2. 插件市场安装HyperSnips<img src="https://pic1.zhimg.com/v2-47120e9fe8781095ecc6e3ae393a7bbc_b.jpg" data-caption="" data-size="normal" data-rawwidth="270" data-rawheight="60" class="content_image" width="270"/>

      快速笔记能力啊!这个需要上课才有意义,或者写Latex,固定格式要多,才好用。

    3. HyperSnips支持在片段中使用JavaScript代码。如下面可以返回当前日期:snippet dategreeting "Gives you the current date!" Hello from your hsnip at ``rv = new Date().toDateString()``! endsnippet

      惊了……这个就有意思了!好多应用场景啊!简直了!这个才是Geek的神器产品~VSCode不安这个真的亏~

  3. Aug 2021
    1. Chris Hoffman is Editor-in-Chief of How-To Geek. He oversees all How-To Geek's content to ensure it's as accurate and in-depth as possible. Since 2011, Chris has personally written over 2,000 articles that have been read nearly one billion times---and that's just here at How-To Geek.

      A Good Editor had many helpful articles.

  4. Sep 2020
    1. the gender divide in computer culture than the recent events at Google to see the crisis in gender equity in Silicon Valley and beyond

      Lire à ce sujet, entre autres : Emily Chang, Brotopia: Breaking Up the Boys' Club of Silicon Valley, New York, Penguin, 2018.

    2. had triggered protectionist, elitist, and chauvinistic reactions from Reddi-tors far beyond India, offering glimpses of toxic geek masculinity

      Le harcèlement est commun dans le milieu du jeu vidéo, que ce soit dans les communautés de joueurs en ligne ou dans les entreprises elles-mêmes. Voir, par exemple : Erwan Cario et Marius Chapuis, « Récits de harcèlement et d'agressions sexuelles à Ubisoft : "Les jeux vidéos c'est fun, on peut tout faire, rien n'est grave" », Libération, 1er juillet 2020.

  5. Apr 2020
    1. I strongly suggest to anyone who wants to become a developer that they do it as well. I mean, it's really easy to see all the work that's out there, and all the things that are left to learn, and think that it's just way beyond you. But when you write it down, you have a place that you can go back to, and not only have I been able to help other people with my blog posts, but I help myself. I'm constantly Googling something and getting my own website in response, and like, oh yeah, I remember I did that before.
  6. Mar 2020
    1. [#contributor: /contributors/59327110a312645844994e4d]|||Free/libre software advocate Richard Stallman is president of the Free Software Foundation. He launched the development of the [free software](http://www.gnu.org/philosophy/free-sw.html) operating system [GNU](http://www.gnu.org/gnu/the-gnu-project.html) in 1984; the [GNU/Linux](http://www.gnu.org/gnu/linux-and-gnu.html) system (essentially GNU with Linux added) is used on tens of millions of computers today. Stallman also founded the League for Programming Freedom, which campaigned against legal threats to programming (including patents).|||

      Clear hints of Markdown syntax in a Wired Formatting error

    2. Skype is a clear example: when one person uses the non-free Skype client software, it requires another person to use that software too – thus surrendering their freedoms along with yours. (Google Hangouts have the same problem.) We should refuse to use such programs even briefly, even on someone else's computer.

      which should be an alternative solution?

    3. Both non-free software and SaaSS can spy on the user, shackle the user, and even attack the user.
    1. The free software movement is a social movement with the goal of obtaining and guaranteeing certain freedoms for software users, namely the freedom to run the software, to study and change the software, and to redistribute copies with or without changes.
  7. Sep 2018
    1. Mr. Dolby, born Thomas Robertson, took his stage name from Dolby Laboratories because of his fascination with audio technology. He said that he decided to use his nerd persona as a way of distinguishing himself from the “good-looking lads” on the 1980s pop scene — Sting, Simon Le Bon, Adam Ant.But, he added, “I am no more comfortable in my geek skin now than in 1982.”

      I'm seeing a slight contradiction here, when Thomas Robertson calls himself Dolby to distinguish himself from the "goodlooking lads", but also implies that he wasn't comfortable in his geek skin. He seems to wear his geek identity proudly but is simultaneously ashamed of it?

  8. Apr 2017
  9. Jun 2016
    1. People who’d swerve off a cliff rather than use a pejorative for race, religion, physical appearance, or disability are all too happy to drop the s‑bomb: Indeed, degrading others for being “stupid” has become nearly automatic in all forms of disagreement.
  10. Apr 2016
    1. one of the annotations is simply a link to a Google search for a phrase that’s been used.

      Glad this was mentioned. To the Eric Raymonds of this world, such a response sounds “perfectly legitimate”. But it’s precisely what can differentiate communities and make one more welcoming than the other. Case in point: Arduino-related forums, in contrast with the Raspberry Pi community. Was looking for information about building a device to track knee movement. Noticed that “goniometer” was the technical term for that kind of device, measuring an angle (say, in physiotherapy). Ended up on this page, where someone had asked a legitimate question about Arduino and goniometers. First, the question:

      Trying to make a goniometer using imu (gy-85). Hoe do I aquire data from the imu using the arduino? How do I code the data acquisition? Are there any tutorials avaible online? Thanks =)

      Maybe it wouldn’t pass the Raymond test for “smart questions”, but it’s easy to understand and a straight answer could help others (e.g., me).

      Now, the answer:

      For me, google found 87,000,000 hits for gy-85. I wonder why it failed for you.

      Wow. Just, wow.

      Then, on the key part of the question (the goniometer):

      No idea what that is or why I should have to google it for you.

      While this one aborted Q&A is enough to put somebody off Arduino forever, it’s just an example among many. Like Stack Overflow, Quora, and geek hideouts, Arduino-related forums are filled with these kinds of snarky comments about #LMGTFY.

      Contrast this with the Raspberry Pi. Liz Upton said it best in a recent interview (ca. 25:30):

      People find it difficult to remember that sometimes when somebody comes along… and appears to be “not thinking very hard”, it could well be because they’re ten years old.

      And we understand (from the context and such) that it’s about appearance (not about “not thinking clearly”). It’s also not really about age.

      So, imagine this scenario. You’re teacher a class, seminar, workshop… Someone asks a question about using data from a device to make it into a goniometer. What’s the most appropriate strategy? Sure, you might ask the person to look for some of that information online. But there are ways to do so which are much more effective than the offputting ’tude behind #LMGTFY. Assuming they do search for that kind of information, you might want to help them dig through the massive results to find something usable, which is a remarkably difficult task which is misunderstood by someone who answer questions about goniometers without knowing the least thing about them.

      The situation also applies to the notion that a question which has already been asked isn’t a legitimate question. A teacher adopting this notion would probably have a very difficult time teaching anyone who’s not in extremely narrow a field. (Those teachers do exist, but they complain bitterly about their job.)

      Further, the same logic applies to the pedantry of correcting others. Despite the fact that English-speakers’ language ideology allows for a lot of non-normative speech, the kind of online #WordRage which leads to the creation of “language police” bots is more than a mere annoyance. Notice the name of this Twitter account (and the profile of the account which “liked” this tweet).

      Lots of insight from @BiellaColeman on people who do things “for the lulz”. Her work is becoming increasingly relevant to thoughtful dialogue on annotations.