corntoole / Cornelius Toole

There are five people in corntoole’s collective.

Huffduffed (248)

  1. #178: Community Spaces - CodePen Blog

    Show Description

    We have a new community space for CodePen Pals on! Chris and Marie talk about our plans for the forum and why we chose Spectrum as the place to run it.

    Sponsor: Jetpack 8:24

    Jetpack is a WordPress plugin that combines all sorts of powerful functionality into a single plugin. Here’s a handful of things it can do:

    Secure and back up your site.

    Connect your social media accounts for easy publishing after posting.

    Enable Markdown and editing enhancements.

    Increase performance though CDN-hosted and responsive images and video.

    Time Jumps

    1:00 Introduction of Spectrum

    5:00 Why CodePen didn’t roll our own forum.

    8:24 Sponsored by Jetpack

    10:00 Other options

    14:10 Chat vs messages

    17:30 Connecting social communities

    22:54 Why not Slack?

    Show Links

    CodePen on Spectrum


    CSS Tricks Forums

    BB Press


    Marie on CodePen / Marie on Twitter

    Chris on CodePen / Chris on Twitter


    —Huffduffed by corntoole

  2. 25: “Segue into Marzipan”, with special guest Ben Scheirman — Swift by Sundell

    Ben Scheirman, creator of NSScreencast, joins John for a special WWDC

    episode of the show - to talk about the cool new things that Apple

    announced at the conference. iOS 12’s focus on performance, UIKit apps on

    the Mac, what’s new in Xcode and Swift 4.2, and much more.

    —Huffduffed by corntoole

  3. LISTEN: Digest After Dark - Why They Mad in Baton Rouge? | HBCU DIGEST

    We talk about the HBCU grad jobs report, why alumni aren’t more politically active for HBCU interests, and our thoughts on HBCU-Fessions.Share this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Google+ (Opens in new window)Click to share on Tumblr (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window)Comments comments

    —Huffduffed by corntoole

  4. 011: Chris Heuertz, The Enneagram—Sacred Map to the Soul — TYPOLOGY

    The number of self-proclaimed “Enneagram experts” appears to be on the rise these days so I was thrilled when I learned my friend and master Enneagram teacher, Chris Heuertz, was writing a book on using the Enneagram as a tool for personal and spiritual transformation. Chris is the real deal. He was first introduced to the Enneagram fifteen years ago in the slums of Cambodia, and it forever changed his life. Since then he has dedicated countless hours to studying what he calls this “sacred map of the soul," and shared it with people at workshops and retreats around the world.You’re going to walk away from this episode with more new insights into the Enneagram than you can shake a stick at. Listen in as Chris, my guest co-host Rabbi Evan Moffic, and I talk about understanding the ‘why’ behind your type, how to identify and find freedom from self-destructive patterns, how to grow in spiritual discernment, how to face your past wounds and find healing, how to awaken your gifts to serve today’s broken world, and about Chris’ new book The Sacred Enneagram: Finding Your Unique Path to Spiritual Growth.I was fortunate enough to receive an advance copy of The Sacred Enneagram: Finding Your Unique Path to Spiritual Growth and I can’t recommend it highly enough. It’s a feast of Enneagram wisdom!Suggested Readings:The Sacred Enneagram: Finding Your Unique Path to Spiritual Growth, by Chris Heuertz

    —Huffduffed by corntoole

  5. Dat: Distributed Versioned Data Sharing with Danielle Robinson and Joe Hand – Episode 16 – Data Engineering Podcast

    TelegramWhatsAppLike this:Like Loading…

    —Huffduffed by corntoole

  6. 137: The Overlap Technique: A Crash Course | seanwes podcast

    137: The Overlap Technique: A Crash Course | Build and grow a sustainable business.

    I want to help you make a living with your passion. This is why I started working on a book in early 2014 called The Overlap Technique: it’s a down-to-earth, practical guide to becoming an expert and making more money than your day job before you even quit.

    I got about 20,000 words into it, and then had to put it on the back-burner. I continued teaching a lot of the principles in the podcast, but I put the writing on hold to work on my website and building the Community.

    During the time that elapsed between starting the book and returning to it later in the year, I’d received hundreds of emails from people telling me their biggest struggles with pursuing their passions.

    I decided to throw out the first 20,000 words and start from scratch.

    The book will launch in 2015, but in the mean time, the tremendous feedback I’ve received has really shaped the book into being a direct answer to your most pressing questions. Giving the material some breathing room has really allowed me to refine the message.

    It’s been more than 80 episodes since I’ve last dedicated an episode to talking about The Overlap Technique and making the difficult transition from soul-sucking day job to doing what you love and sustaining yourself. In this episode, I give you a crash course on the refined concepts and the four core pillars of being able to keep your passion and have it sustain you long term.

    It’s the perfect episode for a first-time listener!

    Long-time listeners: trust me, you’re going to get a WHOLE ton out of this too, but (finally!) you have a great first episode to point your friend to if they haven’t listened before.

    —Huffduffed by corntoole

  7. The Pitfalls of (Black) Capitalism and Banking - iMiXWHATiLiKE!

    Joining us in this edition of iMiXWHATiLiKE! for a discussion of myths and political pitfalls associated with concepts of “buying power,” banking, capitalism and more are:Mehrsa Baradaran is a member of the University of Georgia School of Law faculty and currently serves as a J. Alton Hosch Associate Professor teaching Contracts and Banking Law. She has previously published, How the Other Half Banks and is here with us now to discuss her new book, The Color of Money: Black Banks and the Racial Wealth Gap and Nathan D. B. Connolly, Herbert Baxter Adams Associate Professor of History at Johns Hopkins and is author of the forthcoming, Black Capitalism: The “Negro Problem” and the American Economy and A World More Concrete: Real Estate and the Remaking of Jim Crow South Florida.

    —Huffduffed by corntoole

  8. Nicky Case: Seeing Whole Systems - The Long Now

    HE BEGAN, “Hi, I’m Nicky Case, and I explain complex systems in a visual, tangible, and playful way.”

    He did exactly that with 207 brilliant slides and clear terminology.

    What system engineers call “negative feedback loops,” for example, Case calls “balancing loops.”

    They maintain a value.

    Likewise “positive feedback loops” he calls “reinforcing loops.”

    They increase a value.

    Using examples and stories such as the viciousness of the board game Monopoly and the miracle of self-organizing starlings, Case laid out the visual basics of finessing complex systems.

    A reinforcing loop is like a ball on the top of a hill, ready to accelerate downhill when set in motion.

    A balancing loop is like a ball in a valley, always returning to the bottom of the valley when perturbed.

    Now consider how to deal with a situation where you have an “attractor” (a deep valley) that attracts a system toward failure:

    The situation is precarious for the ball because it is near a hilltop that is a reinforcing loop.

    If the ball is nudged over the top, it will plummet to the bottom of the balancing-loop valley and be stuck there.

    It would take enormous effort raise the ball out of such an attractor—which might be financial collapse or civil war.

    Case’s solution is not to try to move the ball, MOVE THE HILLS—identify the feedback loops in the system and weaken or strengthen them as needed to make the unsolvable situation solvable, so that the desired condition becomes the dominant attractor.

    Now add two more characteristics of the real world—dense networks and chaos.

    They make possible the phenomena of emergence (a whole that is different than the sum of its parts) and evolution.

    Evolution is made of selection (managed by reinforcing and balancing loops) plus variation (unleashed by dense networks and chaos).

    You cannot control evolution and should not try—that way lies totalitarianism.

    Our ever popular over-emphasis on selection can lead to paralyzed systems—top-down autocratic governments and frozen businesses.

    Case urges attention to variation, harnessing networks and chaos from the bottom up via connecting various people from various fields, experimenting with lots of solutions, and welcoming a certain amount of randomness and play.

    “Design for evolution,” Case says, “and the system will surprise you with solutions you never thought of.”

    To do that, “Make chaos your friend.”

    —Stewart Brand

    —Huffduffed by corntoole

  9. Spotlight: Frank Chimero — Responsive Web Design

    This episode kicks off a brief series of interviews with independent web designers. First up, we talk with Frank Chimero about his responsive design practice and the latest iteration of

    —Huffduffed by corntoole

  10. JAMstack Radio| Ep. #15, Algolia’s Out Of The Box Search Experience | Heavybit

    In the latest episode of JAMstack Radio, Brian invites Vincent Voyer and Emily Hayman to discuss Algolia, a hosted search as a service.

    —Huffduffed by corntoole

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