in all browsers. Included with no installation. Language while it has some flaws is damn
cool in terms of being fully functional. BUT...whats the deal with all of these module loaders
and all that crap....I mean....how smart are we supposed to be anyway. Typescript? What the
fck is that..
DHH the INVENTER or rails..who also happens to drive race-cars...damn his eye.*
Marty McFly : Wait a minute, Doc. Are... Are you telling me that you built a time machine... out of a DeLorean?
Dr. Emmett Brown : The way I see it, if you're gonna build a time machine into a car, why not do it with some style?
Like all developers, I have played and used many IDE's too many to even recall, but I eventually settled on RubyMine. I like their products. I also have owned PHPStorm and I also have WebStorm. See when you know one IDE from JetBrains all the others kind of work the same way.
BUT..the thing is, no matter where you go you always are finding coders that just rant and rave about VIM, so at various times I have checked it out. As far as just editing code and text, I think its great. But all the surrounding features that a more modern IDE gives me..well thats what i gitfitmiss. Rubymine has too many features to mention(plus tons of plugins which support just about every coding language) but some of my favorite things are a database explorer built in and a cool rspec interface.
I recently found out that Rubymine has a VIM plugin! Wow...while it does not incorporate every single feature of the original VIM, it does pretty much support all of the text operations which I just love. Jump that cursor just after the semi-colon and insert..BAM!
So for now, I am getting the best of BOTH worlds. RubyMine and VIM. So its true like in the movies....you can go back to the future.
"I am mad as hell, and I'm not gonna take it anymore!"
Organization: MIT AI Lab, Cambridge, MA
Subject: new Unix implementation
Date: Tue, 27-Sep-83 12:35:59 EST
Starting this Thanksgiving I am going to write a complete Unix-compatible software
system called GNU (for Gnu’s Not Unix), and give it away free to everyone who can
use it. Contributions of time, money, programs and equipment are greatly needed.
To begin with, GNU will be a kernel plus all the utilities needed to write and run C
programs: editor, shell, C compiler, linker, assembler, and a few other things. After
this we will add a text formatter, a YACC, an Empire game, a spreadsheet, and
hundreds of other things. We hope to supply, eventually, everything useful that normally comes with a Unix system, and anything else useful, including on-line and
GNU will be able to run Unix programs, but will not be identical to Unix. We will
make all improvements that are convenient, based on our experience with other
operating systems. In particular, we plan to have longer filenames, file version
numbers, a crashproof file system, filename completion perhaps, terminal-independent
display support, and eventually a Lisp-based window system through which several
Lisp programs and ordinary Unix programs can share a screen. Both C and Lisp will
be available as system programming languages. We will have network software based
on MIT’s chaosnet protocol, far superior to UUCP. We may also have something
compatible with UUCP.
Who am I?
I am Richard Stallman, inventor of the original much-imitated EMACS editor, now at the Artificial Intelligence Lab at MIT. I have worked extensively on compilers,
editors, debuggers, command interpreters, the Incompatible Timesharing System
and the Lisp Machine operating system. I pioneered terminal-independent display
support in ITS. In addition I have implemented one crashproof file system and two
window systems for Lisp machines.
Why I must write GNU
I consider that the golden rule requires that if I like a program I must share it with
other people who like it. I cannot in good conscience sign a nondisclosure agreement
or a software license agreement.
So that I can continue to use computers without violating my principles, I have
decided to put together a sufficient body of free software so that I will be able to
get along without any software that is not free.
How You Can Contribute
I am asking computer manufacturers for donations of machines and money. I’m
asking individuals for donations of programs and work.
One computer manufacturer has already offered to provide a machine. But we
could use more. One consequence you can expect if you donate machines is that
GNU will run on them at an early date. The machine had better be able to operate
in a residential area, and not require sophisticated cooling or power.
Individual programmers can contribute by writing a compatible duplicate of some
Unix utility and giving it to me. For most projects, such part-time distributed work
would be very hard to coordinate; the independently-written parts would not work
together. But for the particular task of replacing Unix, this problem is absent. Most
interface specifications are fixed by Unix compatibility. If each contribution works
with the rest of Unix, it will probably work with the rest of GNU.
If I get donations of money, I may be able to hire a few people full or part time.
The salary won’t be high, but I’m looking for people for whom knowing they are
helping humanity is as important as money. I view this as a way of enabling dedicated
people to devote their full energies to working on GNU by sparing them the
need to make a living in another way.
For more information, contact me.
"it's anything that is non-standard." (I see an ebook there somewhere)
A ruby script can get input from a keyboard. You know, when you open a terminal, and call a script with arguments. But also the source could
be text redirected from another source. To ruby these are the same thing, in that they are processed the same way.
This source of input is called standard input. It allows programs to communicate with each other simply with just text. We also have the complementary
"streams" on the other end, called standard output and standard error.
From the Man-pages (Manly yes...but I like it too!)
Under normal circumstances every UNIX program has three streams
opened for it when it starts up, one for input, one for output, and
one for printing diagnostic or error messages. These are typically
attached to the user's terminal (see tty(4) but might instead refer
to files or other devices, depending on what the parent process chose
to set up.
The input stream is referred to as "standard input"; the output
stream is referred to as "standard output"; and the error stream is
referred to as "standard error". These terms are abbreviated to form
the symbols used to refer to these files, namely stdin, stdout, and
Chains of programs or commands strung together to the output from one becomes input to the first.
Here is an example of listing active processes > that contain the word ruby > and then displaying the first whitespace column, which is the PID.
Used to "cut out" sections of a line.
-d, --delimiter=DELIM > use character DELIM instead of a tab for the field delimiter. We use a SPACE here
-f, --fields=LIST > select only these fields on each line, here select the first field.
This example uses commands but the same thing can be done with ruby scripts. If the program is set up to use standard input then it can get
it's input from different types of sources, not needed to know where. Because its processed the same.
"As Strother Martin once said in cool hand luke...What we've got here...is a failure to communicate..."
So u wanna free(relatively) blog
So..you downloaded Jekyll, or Octopress, or some other "hacker" blogging software cause you are a hacker...well...a least a developer. For me
well, I was just trying to save some money.
If you had a wordpress or something blog in the past, and you have your own domain name, and when someone enters that domain name,
you want your github pages website to display, then read on.
I will skip the part where you went to github, and created a repository named username.github.io, where username is your github username or
organization. I mean, that's why you are here right? Github stuff
Here is something weird. As an example. www.kenmcfadden...well...the www part is using my domain name as a subdomain. So is
blog.kenmcfadden, or thedude.kenmcfadden. All subdomains. If your website has a url something like that, you are on the subdomain path.
This post is for the other thing.
The simple way to determine this ...well if its not a subdomain then....
I like to think of it as having no prefixes. not blog.kenmcfadden, or www.kenmcfadden. Just kenmcfadden.com
That is an apex domain.
Okay here is what you do.
In the root of your Jekyll project, create a file called CNAME.
Inside that file, put your domain name in capital letters, with no HTTP or WWW. Just the name. For me that was kenmcfadden.com
Github says it has to be capital letters, but mine was not and it works. Go figure.Now...do you have a subdomain, or an apex domain?
Go to where your domain name is hosted. Mine is at iPage. Go to control panel > domain central > DNS
You need to configure an A record. From the dropdown select that.
You will make TWO entries. You will EDIT the domain name record(in my case kenmcfadden.com) and the * record.
Use the IP address that github is currently recommending.
Supposedly it takes 24 hours for this to take affect, so it won't work right away. Go to bed, and when you awake in the morning run
over to your computer and type in your domain name.
Ideally...is should work. My intention was to just address the scenario where someone is using specifically ipage.
DNS A-records require that an IP address be hard-coded into your application’s DNS configuration. This prevents your infrastructure provider from assigning your app a new IP address.
A CNAME record does not require hard-coded IP addresses. If you have a scenario where the IP address changes, you can set up a subdomain
and then use a CNAME record. At some point I may do that if i have issues, but for now...My site is up!