There are no people in finq’s collective.

Huffduffed (87)

  1. Fraktur - 99% Invisible

    Peter Dörfell lives in Dresden Germany where he works in elder care, visiting clients at their homes, and to do that, he usually takes the bus. But one morning last September, he noticed something unusual as he boarded. “When I got on the bus, I see that the bus driver had put up a sign

    —Huffduffed by finq

  2. Christopher redet mit Frank Rieger über Computer in der DDR, Umweltschutz in der IT und sein neues Buch „Gefährliche Menschen“ – Christopher Lauer

    In der 131. Folge von "Lauer informiert" spricht Christopher mit Frank Rieger, Sprecher des Chaos Computer Clubs, Hacker, Autor, Unternehmer. Es geht um erste Computererfahrungen in der DDR, den Chaos Computer Club, was die IT dazu beitragen kann, die Klimakatastrophe aufzuhalten und um sein neues Buch, das er mit Christiane Hütters geschrieben hat, "Gefährliche Menschen".


    —Huffduffed by finq

  3. Christopher redet mit Nicole Diekmann über Journalismus, Social Media und Hass im Netz – Christopher Lauer

    In der 130. Folge von "Lauer informiert" spricht Christopher mit Nicole Diekmann, feste Freie Journalistin beim ZDF. Es geht um ihren Werdegang, den Umgang von Medien mit Social Media, wie sie sich mit HateAid gegen Hass im Netz zur Wehr setzt und natürlich um ihren berühmten Sohn Kai.


    Nicole Diekmann auf Twitter

    Nicole Diekmanns Gastbeitrag im Branchenblatt "Journalist …

    —Huffduffed by finq

  4. Daniel Kahneman: Thinking Fast and Slow, Deep Learning, and AI | MIT | Artificial Intelligence Podcast

    Daniel Kahneman is winner of the Nobel Prize in economics for his integration of economic science with the psychology of human behavior, judgment and decision-making. He is the author of the popular book “Thinking, Fast and Slow” that summarizes in an accessible way his research of several decades, often in collaboration with Amos Tversky, on cognitive biases, prospect theory, and happiness. The central thesis of this work is a dichotomy between two modes of thought: “System 1” is fast, instinctive and emotional; “System 2” is slower, more deliberative, and more logical. The book delineates cognitive biases associated with each type

    —Huffduffed by finq

  5. How John Gruber, Raconteur, Uses OmniOutliner

    John Gruber, professional blogger and podcaster, has been using OmniOutliner for just about as long as it’s existed. His main use is for planning projects — for instance, he recently moved servers, which is something he’s rarely done, and he used OmniOutliner to keep track of the many details and things to check.

    —Huffduffed by finq

  6. The Ezra Klein Show - Randall Munroe, the genius behind XKCD | Listen via Stitcher for Podcasts

    Listen to The Ezra Klein Show episodes free, on demand. I’m not usually a fanboy on this podcast, but this episode is the exception.I love the web-comic XKCD. I’ve had prints of it hanging in my house for years. It’s nerdy and humane, curious and kind. And every so often, it’s explosively, crazily creative, in ways that leave me floored. Like the Hugo-award winning “Time,” a 3,099 frame animation that unspooled every hour for over four months. Or the book Thing Explainer, which used only the 1,000 most common words in the English language to explain some of the hardest ideas in the world.XKCD is the work of one person, Randall Munroe, and I’ve wanted to talk with him for years. Now he’s out with a new book, How To: Absurd Scientific Advice for Common Real-World Problems, and I got my chance. The episode covers:- The simple places Munroe draws inspiration for his ideas- The fact that scientists still don’t know how lightning works or why ice is slippery- How pedantry kills creativity- Why aliens probably build suspension bridges like we do- The superpower of refusing to be embarrassed by what you don’t know- How to retain a sense of wonder as you age- Whether the water of Niagra Falls can fit through a straw- How to dig a hole- How a priest in 1590 intuited dozens of scientific discoveries centuries before they were officially discovered- And, most importantly, the best book recommendations I think I’ve ever heard on the showThis one was a pleasure.References: Jimmy Carter’s Voyager letter Book recommendations: Natural and Moral History of the Indies by José de AcostaBecause Internet by Gretchen McCulloch Murmurs of Earth: The Voyager Interstellar Record by Carl Sagan (and others) Want to contact the show? Reach out at ezrakleinshow@vox.comNews comes at you fast. Join us at the end of your day to understand it. Subscribe to Today, ExplainedLearn more about your ad choices. Visit The easiest way to listen to podcasts on your iPhone, iPad, Android, PC, smart speaker – and even in your car. For free. Bonus and ad-free content available with Stitcher Premium.

    —Huffduffed by finq

  7. Command Line Heroes: Season 3: Creating JavaScript

    A mission to set the course of the world wide web in its early days. 10 days to get it done. The result? An indispensable language that changed everything.


    Tagged with 10 days

    —Huffduffed by finq

  8. Die Karriere des Wernher von Braun - Von den Nazis zur NASA

    Der deutsche Raketeningenieur Wernher von Braun leitete im Dritten Reich die Entwicklung der V2-Rakete. Nach Kriegsende leistete er - mittlerweile als US-Staatsbürger - entscheidende Beiträge zur Landung des ersten Menschen auf dem Mond. Beide Projekte sind eng miteinander verwoben.

    —Huffduffed by finq

  9. Lakonisch Elegant #40 Gutes Reden, schlechtes Reden – ein Talkshow-Talk

    Eine Stunde lang reden alle durcheinander – und hinterher ist man nicht schlauer. Wie kann man Talkshows besser machen? Darüber diskutieren Eva Horn, Ferda Ataman, Arno Frank und Dirk von Gehlen in unserer Talkrunde.

    —Huffduffed by finq

  10. // Svelte 3’s radical new approach to web frameworks

    In this episode we have on Rich Harris, the creator the Svelte JavaScript framework. Rich leads us through the new Svelte 3.0 release, and how it moves away from a traditional JavaScript framework into a JavaScript framework compiler.

    This means you don’t end up shipping a monolithic framework,…

    —Huffduffed by finq

Page 1 of 9Older