Written in Slate Magazine on May 17th.
I added it to my “starred items” in Google Reader at 21:52 on May 17th.
/ the rosslyn code : A 500-year-old message in stone. By Chris Wilson PART I:A SERIES OF CUBES PART II:THE STONE ANGELS PART III:COMING MAY 18 PART IV:COMING MAY 19 PART V:COMING MAY 20 From the outside, the Rosslyn Chapel does not look like a suitable place to hide Jesus' head. It's not much bigger than a country church, standing inconspicuously on a small hill in the miniature Scottish town of Roslin, a few miles south of Edinburgh…
Written by John Resig in John Resig on March 15th.
I added it to my “starred items” in Google Reader at 01:18 on March 16th.
Written by Xeni Jardin in Boing Boing on October 15th.
I added it to my “starred items” in Google Reader at 22:22 on October 15th.
Link to larger size, creator and origin date unknown. Via Waxy, who adds: Shortly after, the BFA (Bread & Fish Association) filed lawsuits against all 5,000 food-sharers. To which I'd add: Q: What is God's favorite filesharing service? A: BitTorah.
Written by flaviastefani in FFFFOUND! / EVERYONE on October 5th.
I added it to my “starred items” in Google Reader at 00:47 on October 5th.
Written by greglinch in Delicious/subscriptions/igorclark on July 25th.
I added it to my “starred items” in Google Reader at 15:59 on July 25th.
Bookmark this on Delicious - Saved by greglinch to adobe apps articles code css culture dev …
Written by Todd Hoff in High Scalability on June 9th.
I added it to my “starred items” in Google Reader at 00:15 on June 10th.
Alexey Radul in his fascinating 174 page dissertation Propagation Networks: A Flexible and Expressive Substrate for Computation, offers to help us break free of the tyranny of linear time by arranging computation as a network of autonomous but interconnected machines. We can do this by organizing computation as a network of interconnected machines of some kind, each of which is free to run when it pleases, propagating  information around the network as proves possible…
Written by Peteris Krumins in good coders code, great reuse on May 6th.
I added it to my “starred items” in Google Reader at 14:45 on May 14th.
I thought I'd do a shorter article on catonmat this time. It goes hand in hand with my upcoming article series on "100% technical guide to anonymity" and it's much easier to write larger articles in smaller pieces. Then I can edit them together and produce the final article. This article will be interesting for those who didn't know it already -- you can turn any Linux computer into a SOCKS5 (and SOCKS4) proxy in just one command: ssh -N -D 0.0.0…
Written by Peteris Krumins in good coders code, great reuse on April 20th.
I added it to my “starred items” in Google Reader at 19:40 on May 6th.
Another week and another top ten one-liners from commandlinefu explained. This is the third post in the series already, covering one-liners 21-30. See the previous two posts for the introduction of the series and one-liners 1-20: Part I: Top Ten One-Liners from CommandLineFu Explained Part II: The Next Ten One-Liners from CommandLineFu Explained Update: Russian translation now available. #21…
Written by firstname.lastname@example.org (Tony) in Unlimited Novelty on November 5th.
I added it to my “starred items” in Google Reader at 16:56 on November 15th.
I remember installing Solaris onto a 64-bit UltraSPARC many years ago. When I did it, lo and behold, 32-bit and 64-bit versions of all libraries were installed side-by-side. I could still run the many proprietary 32-bit Solaris apps needed by my coworkers, but we could compile memory-intensive scientific models as 64-bit no problem.Flash forward to today, and Windows and OS X have both figured this out…
Written in Socklabs on January 12th.
I added it to my “starred items” in Google Reader at 17:15 on November 6th.
I was doing some writing this evening and out of the blue, I was struck with the urge to create what would be the "mod_erlang" Apache module. I've heard of several really cool stories of using c/c++ apps as entry points to Erlang grids and it sounded like a really cool idea to pursue. Then I remembered what developing Apache modules was like and was immediately discouraged…