tgecho / Erik

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Huffduffed (196) activity chart

  1. 73: Notifications Duck


    Why would someone switch from iOS to Android? Is it because of software updates?


    Google I/O Inclusiveness

    Penny-farthing bicycle

    RAW editing in iPhoto

    Alarm fatigue and how it relates to notifications on our phones

    More on health monitoring by Ben Griffel

    Control Plane

    The death of plasma

    The challenges of making a 4K plasma TV

    Are 4K TVs worth it?


    Netflix Shows 4K

    Leaked "iPhone 6" "Sapphire" Display Video


    Overcast and Content Security Policy

    Github rolled out CSP

    Firefox memories

    Firefox’s launch ad in the New York Times

    Browser rendering engine timeline


    Rescue Time


    Quick Neutral

    F80 M3 vs. E92 M3 dyno comparison

    F10 M5 Launch Control

    Porsche 918

    Casey’s traction control in the snow

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    —Huffduffed by tgecho

  2. 111 JSJ The Ember.js Project with Erik Bryn

    Podcast: Play in new window | Download (Duration: 1:08:31 — 62.7MB) Panel Erik Byrn (twitter github blog) Merrick Christensen (twitter github) Jamison Dance (twitter github blog) Aaron Frost (twitter github blog) AJ O’Neal (twitter github blog youtube) Joe Eames (twitter github blog) Charles Max Wood (twitter  github  Teach Me To Code Rails Ramp […]

    —Huffduffed by tgecho

  3. 115 JSJ The ES6 Module Loader Polyfill, SystemJS, and jspm with Guy Bedford

    Podcast: Play in new window | Download (Duration: 45:02 — 41.2MB) Panel Guy Bedford (twitter github blog) Jamison Dance (twitter github blog) AJ O’Neal (twitter github blog youtube) Joe Eames (twitter github blog) Charles Max Wood (twitter github Teach Me To Code Rails Ramp Up) Discussion 01:35 – Guy Bedford Introduction es6-module-loader […]

    —Huffduffed by tgecho

  4. Episode 12: Chas Emerick with Ben Orenstein on the Thoughtbot Podcast | Mostly λazy…a Clojure podcast

    Earlier this month, I had the good fortune to sit down with Ben Orenstein (@r00k), who is the host of Thoughtbot’s Giant Robots Smashing into other Giant Robots Podcast.  (He has quite the slick recording arrangement there, with pop filters, "real" microphones, and even a producer that knows what he’s doing…hi Thom!) Anyway, we had…

    —Huffduffed by tgecho

  5. Episode 38 – Glenn Block Evolves APIs – (67 minutes)

    Kerry and Rinat welcome guest Glenn Block to discuss hypermedia Web APIs, and the new book he co-authored on the subject.

    They get into some of the differences between systems that are designed to take advantage of the constraints of the REST architecture style, with those that are not.

    What is hypermedia?

    Should you always adhere to REST constraints and use hypermedia when building a Web API?

    What are some ways to implement these concepts on the client and server and how do they interact?

    What are some common implementation mistakes?

    API security?

    What can your book help me with? UCWA?

    And much more.

    Download (mp3): Episode 38 – Glenn Block Evolves APIs – (67 minutes)

    Subscribe via RSS | Subscribe for free in iTunes

    Episode References:

    Book: Designing Evolvable Web APIs with ASP.NET – Harnessing the power of the web

    GitHub source code for the Web API book

    Roy Fielding: Architectural Styles and the Design of Network-based Software Architectures

    Glenn Block on twitter


    Representational state transfer (REST)

    Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP)

    Mike Amundsen


    Mark Seemann’s Hyperlinkr library on GitHub


    Lync – Microsoft’s Unified Communications Web API (UCWA)

    HAL – Hypertext Application Language

    Microsoft Azure

    Simple Object Access Protocol (SOAP)

    Feedback and Finding Us

    What do you think?

    —Huffduffed by tgecho

  6. How to Market Yourself as a Software Developer - Polymorphic Podcast

    Polymorphic Podcast

    —Huffduffed by tgecho

  7. : Cote goes to the shooting range




    July 2014













































    —Huffduffed by tgecho

  8. Episode 204: Anil Madhavapeddy on the Mirage Cloud Operating System and the OCaml Language : Software Engineering Radio

    Episode 204: Anil Madhavapeddy on the Mirage Cloud Operating System and the OCaml Language

    Filed in Episodes

    by SE-Radio

    on May 30, 2014


    Anil Madhavapeddy

    Robert talks to Dr. Anil Madhavapeddy of the Cambridge University (UK) Systems research group about the OCaml language and the Mirage cloud operating system, a microkernel written entirely in OCaml. The outline includes: history of the evolution from dedicated servers running a monolithic operating system to virutalized servers based on the Xen hypervisor to micro-kernels; the differences between monolithic kernels, exokernels and micro-kernels; recent innovations that have allowed micro-kernels to overcome performance problems; performance of micro-kernels compared to a Linux server running a daemon for simple services like DNS and HTTP; security of micro-kernels; the history of the OCaml language;  how the functional programming and the  OCaml type system supports the design goals of the Mirage micro-kernel; how the Mirage team decided on OCaml as the implementation language for their project; the reconception of the toolchain that has Mirage kernels and compiled and managed via github; the possibility of using other popular web programming languages within Mirage;  high-bandwidth networking abstractions in OCaml over Xen memory rings; and micro-kernels in the browser and peripheral devices.  They wrap up with a discussion of Anil’s recent book on OCaml.

    Related Links

    Unikernels: Library Operating Systems for the Cloud by Anil Madhavapeddy, Richard Mortier, Charalampos Rotsos, David Scott, Balraj Singh, Thomas Gazagnaire, Steven Smith, Steven Hand and Jon Crowcroft

    Xen hypervisor

    The Mirage project:

    Anil Madhavapeddy’s talk at QCon San Francisco 2013 My Other Internet is a Mirage:

    Real World OCaml: Functional programming for the masses by Yaron Minsky, Anil Madhavapeddy, Jason Hickey

    Anil Madhavapeddy’s talk at FOSDEM Mirage: compiling functional library operating systems

    Anil Madhavapeddy on Twitter:

    Anil Madhavapeddy’s home page:

    Anil Madhavapeddy’s blog:

    Anil Madhavapeddy’s publications:

    The OPAM package manager for OCaml:

    The Codio web IDE for OCaml:

    Irmin distributed database written in OCaml:

    Podcast: Play in new window

    | Download

    —Huffduffed by tgecho

  9. Episode 202: Andrew Gerrand on Go : Software Engineering Radio

    Episode 202: Andrew Gerrand on Go

    Filed in Episodes

    by SE-Radio

    on March 14, 2014

    • 1 Comment

    Andrew Gerrand works on the Go programming language at Google. His conversation with Jeff begins with a history of the language, including the details behind how Go was conceived and how the open source community contributes to it. Andrew explains how Go intends to simplify problems which have been motifs as Google has scaled. The development of Go is an opportunity to fix issues that weren’t being considered when C was being designed. For example, dependencies are managed more efficiently, shortening build times. The conversation proceeds to a discussion of the unique interface model of Go, which encourages Go objects to have fewer responsibilities, allowing systems to be built with small pieces with small hierarchies. Next, the “slice” data structure is explored. A slice is a view of an array. Following this is a discussion of the concurrency model of Go, the import system, the garbage collector, and the compiler design. Andrew also explains some philosophies about syntax, development, and the standard library. Much of Go’s development is about deciding what can be left out of the language, so that it remains simplified. The conversation concludes with a discussion of the Go community and some suggested learning materials for getting started with the language.

    Related Links

    Podcast: Play in new window

    | Download

    —Huffduffed by tgecho

  10. 5by5 | The Prompt #55: Sherlocked

    This week, Stephen, Myke and Federico revisit Google TV and Android L, then discuss the phenomenon of Sherlocking.

    —Huffduffed by tgecho

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