Humanity might be on read-write tick-tock (e.g. coding boosts write capability), but we need to update documentation on literacy requirements.
Being able to READ in 2019 requires:
1) Being able to read street signs, menus, 'junk' novels, etc. (hard book requirement hereby removed)
2) Stream smarts, can you grok the topology of the Tweet flows? (Expansionary)
3) Hight truthiness legibility of scientific or dynamical systems claim (Stream Governor), if you use SciHub >1/month, you probably pass.
Kiwix is a free open app that lets you view Wikipedia, Project Gutenberg, StackExchange etc offline.
It's intended for people who cannot access a reliable internet connection, either for geographical or political reasons.
You can find out more here:
You can follow it on the Fediverse here:
It's available for Windows, Mac, Linux, Android, iOS, Firefox and Chrome.
An appreciation of that greatest of all silent comedians: "Buster Keaton: Anarchitect"
(Plus- Stanley Donen)
“Dying is easy, comedy is hard”*…
Take the fall at: https://bit.ly/2VJSfzV
Really glad Americans are starting to take non-US books more seriously
Slowly getting there
"Imagine if I could install a version of Ride (call it Meta-Uber) that knew about all the driver co-ops in the world. When I landed, I’d page a car with Uber or Lyft, but once a driver accepted the hail, my Meta-Uber app would signal the driver’s phone and ask, “Do you have a driver co-op app on your phone?” If the driver and I both had the co-op app, our apps would cancel the Uber reservation and re-book the trip with Meta-Uber."
@moltensteel hm yeah, would that make "syntactic veggies" community linting rules?
Imma make this clear: I'm not building software for developers.
I'm working to building tools for people.
You shouldn't have to know to maintain and secure a server to have your own independent identity online. You shouldn't need to know what libsodium or similar library to be secure online.
That's my objective.
Economics, History, Philosophy
Mastodon instance for attendees of Refactor Camp, and members of various online/offline groups that have grown out of it. Related local groups with varying levels of activity exist in the Bay Area, New York, Chicago, and Austin.
Kinda/sorta sponsored by the Ribbonfarm Blogamatic Universe.
If you already know a few people in this neck of the woods, try and pick a handle they'll recognize when you sign up. Please note that the registration confirmation email may end up in your spam folder, so check there. It should come from administrator Zach Faddis.