for the past couple years, i've written all my "real" code (i.e. something bigger than a shell script) in Python.
i like Python. it's super easy to write things that work in Python, and it's generally easy to read code written in Python.
however, as i move my life towards more low-power and up-cycled hardware, i fear Python may be a bit too clunky, or have too much overhead.
anyone have language opinions for low-power hardware?
Thank you for coming to what would have been my Ted talk if the folks at Ted had the decency to write me back or if my name were Ted.
the largest private holders of YOUSEbucks can very over time, but as of this writing they are:
- my wife
- my mother
- the Winklevoss twins (they bet big on the ICO)
YOUSEbucks are not fungible, nor are they tangible.
YOUSEbucks are backed by the gold standard, according to the age-old wisdom: "Make new friends, but keep the old / One is silver, and the other, gold."
Also, the YOUSEbucks-to-cats exchange rate always favors the holder of YOUSEbucks.
You can always get more cats per YOUSEbuck than you think you can.
YOUSEbucks are inherently impossible to speculate in, as their real value is inversely related to the value you want them to have. in this way, YOUSEbucks are a bit like cats.
YOUSEbucks are not backed by the blockchain -- there is no trusted distributed ledger.
there's also no trusted centralized ledger -- i don't always write things down and can be forgetful.
check out this dark and cozy corner of the internet: https://midnight.pub
come for the e-drinks, stay for the e-company.
working on a bleep-bloop CLI music player for local files and Spotify tracks. would love any feedback, positive or negative.
software, music, writing, puns that'll make your fore-dads shed tears.
Fosstodon is an English speaking Mastodon instance that is open to anyone who is interested in technology; particularly free & open source software.