pip / Phil Wilson

I rock.

There are five people in pip’s collective.

Huffduffed (96) activity chart

  1. CSS and JavaScript: Can’t We All Just Get Along? - The Big Web Show - Mule Radio Syndicate

    The Big Web Show

    Episode 110

    February 4, 2014


    CSS and JavaScript: Can’t We All Just Get Along?

    with Nicole Sullivan

    Running CSS Conf, building scalable systems that won’t break, designing for speed and performance, learning Ruby, Object Oriented CSS, a CSS Style Guide, Type-o-matic, practical takeaways from stunt CSS, pairing as a work method, sexism and racism tests, and setting aside biases when selecting conference sessions.

    Sponsored by

    Typekit: Bringing beautiful type to the web since 2009.

    Websites we mention:

    CSSConf 2014

    Object-oriented CSS


    Pivotal Web Services


    stubbornella (Nicole Sullivan)



    Nicole Sullivan

    An Event Apart Speaker Profile: Nicole Sullivan


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  2. Sum

    For meditation number fifteen we have a reading from David Eagleman’s book Sum. It’s a vision of the after life that’s both playful and… horrifying. Sum is read by actor Jeffrey Tambor.


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  3. A Brief History of Infinity

    Where did the idea of infinity come from? Who were the people who defined and refined this paradoxical quantity? Why is infinity, a concept we can never experience or truly grasp, at the heart of science? How can some infinities be bigger than others? An exploration of one of the most mind-boggling features of maths and physics, this talk uncovers the amazing paradoxes of infinity and introduces the people who devised and refined the concept.

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  4. Unexpected Item In The Bagging Area — dConstruct Audio Archive

    In the 1980s geophysicist Andy Hildebrand was working for Exxon analysing seismic survey data. Hildebrand created digital signal processing software that took recordings of waves travelling through the ground from dynamite explosions and processed them to find hidden pockets of oil.


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  5. The Distance of the Moon

    What if the moon were just a jump away? In this short, a beautiful answer to that question from Italo Calvino, read live by Liev Schreiber.

    According to one theory, the moon formed when a Mars-sized chunk of rock collided with Earth. After the moon coalesced out of the debris from that impact, it was much closer to Earth than it is today. This idea is taken to it’s fanciful limit in Italo Calvino’s story "The Distance of the Moon" (from his collection Cosmicomics, translated by William Weaver). The story, narrated by a character with the impossible-to-pronounce name Qfwfq, tells of a strange crew who jump between Earth and moon, and sometimes hover in the nether reaches of gravity between the two.

    This reading was part of a live event hosted by Radiolab and Selected Shorts, and it originally aired on WNYC’s and PRI’s SELECTED SHORTS, paired with a Ray Bradbury classic, “All Summer in a Day,” read by musical theater star Michael Cerveris. Hosted by BD Wong, you can listen to the full show

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  6. Bruce Sterling’s Kiosk, read by Peter Cavell


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  7. They’re Made Out of Meat from The Truth on podbay: open podcasting

    Terry Bisson’s classic short story "They’re Made Out of Meat" originally appeared in Omni Magazine in 1991, and our audio version was produced for WNYC’s Studio 360 in November 2011. We’ve re-mixed the story especially for this podcast, and it’s followed by an interview with Bisson himself. The story was performed by Russ Armstrong & Miriam Tolan, and produced by Jonathan Mitchell.


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  8. Margaret Atwood on Science Fiction, Dystopias, and Intestinal Parasites | Underwire | Wired.com

    In the latest episode of Geek’s Guide to the Galaxy Margaret Atwood explains how to invent your own religion, reveals which dystopian future she fears most, and discusses her new novel MaddAddam.


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  9. The Web Ahead 56: The Nature of the Web with Jeremy Keith

    Wonder-developer Jeremy Keith joins Jen Simmons to talk about comments on websites, the birth of the web, progressive enhancement, control and much more.


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  10. Karen McGrane’s Closing Plenary at IA Summit 2013

    The IA Summit closing plenary tradition started in 2005 as a way to bring the Summit to an end withan inquisitive session looking to the future of our practice and practitioners. The selection criteria for the closing plenary speaker is simple but important: an interesting voice from within our community with something meaningful to say about the direction of the practice.


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