BaconSizzler


























  1. In Python, both lists and strings are "Sequence" types, so many of the built-in functions listed below will work on both of them:

  2. Why is CapsLock the 3rd largest key? Why have it at all?

  3. Because the keycaps don't have to match their actual function. It's not actually a caps lock key.

  4. I hear you there. I use mine as another control key. The fact that it's mislabeled drives me up the wall.

  5. More info surfacing. Tattoo in his right ear PVE163

  6. I’ll keep my eye out, I live in that area. Any favourite treats?

  7. I just found out that he has a soft spot for Temptations treats!

  8. No ESC, but apparently you can pry capslock away from his cold, dead hands.

  9. Don't be hard on yourself because this isn't even strictly a Vancouver thing. You'll see this in plenty other Pacific Northwest cities as well.

  10. In Seattle, a hoodie & lanyard means you're in tech. So yeah, your money would be good. Vancouver's probably not too far off from that.

  11. Great write up! I've been meaning to try out a HHKB style layout, excited to see if it works for me!

  12. Hey thanks! At least in Ubuntu, it's really simple to do the remap. You don't even need to install anything extra. It's right there under settings.

  13. I feel like we are in two different sects of the same religion! A few fun facts about terminals that tend to say people in one direction or another.

  14. Shhhh i took the pics because i was excited and only noticed my mistake after XD

  15. Control for CapsLock is the layout preferred by software devs. Definitely keep it the way it is. I just posted a longish rant about it even. Love your work!

  16. Oh is it? Do you have a link to that rant by any chance please? And thank you!

  17. Do you know how I’d do that in windows?

  18. Not a windows user so take this with a gain of salt.

  19. Vital is also distributed as Linux native VST and will have the extension ".so".

  20. Looks like a typo. You used answerS where you should have used answer inside the compreshension

  21. Let us know if you come across notable Linux plugins! I'm just getting started myself, and, like you, I daily Linux.

  22. Oh lol -- I've actually been doing Linux audio for years on and off. This was just a particular issue I had with a particular install. So I have plenty to say about what's available!

  23. What a fantastic response, Holy smokes! Thank you for helping me along on what's shaping up to be a long, long journey. Been meaning to do this for many years.

  24. I’m reading Learning Python by Lutz. It’s a huge book that has lots of details of the language. I prefer books that get into the details to understand the material better.

  25. Hated Lutz. 1400 pages for a long-outdated version of Python, and none of the important 3rd party libraries covered. Grab something more digestible, then hit the online language spec and standard library docs when you're done. I felt that it got me up and running faster, and I had a more uo-to-date and complete understanding in less time.

  26. I bought this book a long time ago. It's so thick that the spine cracked and and the pages fell out, not to mention that 1600 pages is an excruciating way to learn an outdated version of Python, of all languages.

  27. .env files for development, secrets managers for production.

  28. I won't change your mind, because on a fundamental level I agree, but what I can do is add to this post.

  29. Anyone know if the goal of this JEP is to reach feature parity with Python's

  30. No connection needed. Like the other poster mentioned, the app verifies the digital signature of the QR code data against the province's public key, which is stored locally as part of the app.

  31. Nice work. Small typo “no way associated with the proivince “.

  32. That's exactly right. These QR codes aparently crib from a layout called "Compact Serialization JSON Web Signatures" (JWS) which specify three major fields:

  33. Cool stuff, cleanly written, even has a unit test.

  34. I don’t want it sorted. It needs to be in the order entered.

  35. Ordered by the first occurence of any item in the list? Its last? How about median position? In this case since no order is specified, none is assumed.

  36. It’s virtually impossible to hotwire modern cars, so either the key was stolen, it was towed (possibly legit, possibly nefariously), or someone used a sophisticated relay attack if it has push-button ignition (uncommon). Any clue what happened?

  37. I have a friend whose car (a Skyline) was stolen a few years ago off Burrard st via flatbed truck. A business security cam managed to capture the deed, however the video was too blurry to make out the plates of the towing vehicle in the dark.

  38. From a math perspective, space complexity overhead incurred by the language saving the function closure on each call is at least O(n). In an iterative solution it's O(1)

  39. Maintain another list containing references to all objects with the attribute that you want. That way you instantly know how many objects have that that attribute and which ones they are.

  40. There is a logical error in this code known as a "circular dependency":

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