Found a fun article about using SSH to determine user's ssh keys using GitHub's public API.
I wouldn't do this on a production server, but for hobby projects?
❗ Today is the LAST DAY to sign up for the 2018 Mastodon Secret Sneepsnop Gift Exchange❗
Hey, Mutant Standard's Discord (discord.gg/N83NchQ) rules have been improved!
The reason for this is it's so easy to not feel safe in an online space when the administration hasn't explicitly said what kinds of things and what groups of people are and aren't okay, so I've put this together with the help of @kiilas to lay out just that.
it shouldn't affect anyone who is already here, it's just to make you all feel more safe. ^w^
LB: I built this bot (@fruitmachine) this past week after having this idea of a slot machine with emoji spelling lewd stuff ().
After drawing a mock-up (like the one in the avatar), I had to build an actual bot.
Of course, "Fruit Machine" is the obvious name, you know, because 🍆🍑 etc.
None of these faces are real. All made up by AIs. The end of photography as evidence. https://arxiv.org/pdf/1812.04948.pdf
Somehow I never learned about `~/.netrc` on UNIX systems. It's classically used to store user credentials to remote FTP servers, but it's also used by curl (https://ec.haxx.se/usingcurl-netrc.html) and other tools.
I learned about it while figuring out how Heroku authenticated me to their git repo. Turns out `heroku login` stores credentials on `.netrc`; because it defaults to git over http (and thus curl) to push, this is how it authenticates the user. (source: https://devcenter.heroku.com/articles/git#http-git-authentication)
hate groups, irony, violence Show more
ironic punches for ironic nazis!
Early 2019 Plans
What we're planning to do over the next few months, including fonts!!!!