Has anyone seen a pattern of gmail bot account names that looks like [first name][first name][6 or 7 digits]@gmail.com?

These slides on software developer compensation is accurate: drive.google.com/file/d/19ne7c As is this comment: news.ycombinator.com/item?id=2 Chicagoans: if you're OK with remote, this is significantly better than local.

After ~7y using CtrlP in vim, I moved to fzf + rg. I bound same keystrokes so it's been a seamless experience except for, no joke, the distraction of how much faster fzf is.

@wesleyac Your new toots appear in my timeline, so I guess it just didn't backfill. Glad to see you.

Anyways. I wanted to mention I worked on the .pro registry back in the day - the business of being a registrar is very well-defined. You speak one protocol (EPP) to registries, then put whatever interface you want on top and work to keep LTV > CAC. Only hassle is signing w each registry + their policies, but you can resell service from established registrars instead/while starting.

The logical conclusion of the "calendar didn't start at 0" claim that today doesn't start a new decade is that we should also give back the 10 days lost when switching from Julian to Gregorian calendars and start the decade on Dec 22, 2020. (Orrrrrr maybe it's pedantic nonsense.)

@CobaltVelvet Maybe a bug, or something about a new instance? I've followed @wesleyac but even after a day, I see no tweets on their profile (do see their one direct reply).

One of the nicest things about the last 20 years has been the lack of a standard term for them so I haven't had to read any thinkpieces about what it means to live in the nineties etc etc

@wesleyac Dumb Masto q: is there some kind of follower approval or instance-level blocking between us? I want to reply to your registrar toots but I only see them when I view your profile on interlace.space, not when I see it through my masto interface. Super weird!

@aphyr Yeah! It was a genre piece that knew exactly how the genre works and held nothing back. Then salted in some really clever bits like the changing flashbacks.

If you're into murder mysteries (or at least don't roll your eyes at them), Knives Out is *excellent*, one of the best movies I've seen in years. Great everything: dialogue, sets, cast, pacing. Really fun.

On mumble I'm listening in as alynpost and @355E3B work on the ansible playbook for Lobsters. Working remotely, I forgot how nice it is to overheard fellow professionals puzzling through some work.

Tomorrow is Andersonville, 7 AM until we wander off (lunchish). Weekly time to work on your side project or studies with friendly chats. push.cx/code-and-coffee

Weird way to start the day. A guy I banned from Lobsters two years ago for calling for race war (against Kansas, it was not the most coherent racism) shot two cops: clickondetroit.com/news/2019/1

Because stubborn, I want to take another swing at packaging a Rails app in Nix again this weekend. Does anyone have advice or maybe even a worked example? (The ones I've found are incomplete/outdated.)

wtb github, but issues are in the repo for offline editing and I can directly edit PRs to my repo before merging

Really feeling the changing of the seasons. Every day my macos work laptop goes into dark mode a minute or two earlier.

Hi, Dallas - I'm around for a couple days, if anyone would like to grab a bite. Maybe tomorrow morning at Ascension Coffee in the Design District?

Next step is 'git blame' to see how we introduced this recently. Right?

Nope. This code is untouched since 2012-06-16. It really never worked.

It just took 7.5 *years* for a website to delete a cookie rather than set one. That's 60k submitted stories before 1 removed a cookie!

The exception came from deep in the common page-fetching code. In set_cookie:

if val.to_s == ""
@cookies[host][name] ? @cookies[host][name].delete : nil
@cookies[host][name] = val

Sites delete cookies by "setting" them to empty string, so the logic's right, but there's an obvious confusion in how to delete from a Ruby hash, should be .delete(:name). This indeed never worked.

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