Tumbly goodness, page 16 Atom feed

Kottke says a tumblelog is a quick and dirty stream of consciousness… with more than just links. Anarchaia was the first, but there are many copies. And they have a plan.

    • Hold down Menu and the middle button at the same time for 5 or so seconds to reset the iPod; it should work fine after that.
      (tags: ipod apple)
  1. After complaining about Camino the other day, Nate pointed me to the Camino nightlies, which (to some extent) support Emacs keybindings in input and textarea elements (but, alas, C-y doesn't DTRT). CaminoKnight is a handy tool for automatically keeping your Camino nightly fresh.

  2. El Sol El Mariachi

    The other day, Erin and I were extras in a commercial for Mamá Testa, our favorite taco shop. We both took pictures.

  3. Happiness, in all things not just the [choice of programming] language, should be the number [one] goal and metric for everything in an early-stage startup. Happy engineers work smarter, longer, more efficient[ly], attract better candidates, and have a better quality of life. (A corollary is that if you’re already set on a language path, don’t hire anyone who isn’t thrilled with working in that language.)

    Matt Mullenweg, responding to comments on a podcast he did.

    Relatedly:

    We only do well the things we like doing.

    — Colette, Prisons and Paradise (via Sacha)

  4. Radley Balko suggests using people's reaction to seat belt laws as a litmus test for libertarian collaboration with liberals. What would be the equivalent litmus test for collaborating with conservatives?

  5. teTeX is dead; long live TeX live?

  6. Most of the Net Neutrality debate has struck me as really stupid. Wes Felter said it best:

    Network Neutrality has collapsed into a black hole of strawmen and abstractions. It's not unusual to see such tactics, but when virtually all of the commentators on both (all?) sides are using them, you know the conversation is over.

    Here's a pretty good summary of the libertarian position, as I see it:

    In a competitive market, I would buy the telco and cableco arguments. [But] their sector is very strongly regulated. There is little competition outside of their comfy duopoly. Thus, if they're given the chance to sell high speed to some people, and low speed to others, what will really happen is that no extra bandwidth will be offered. Instead everyone will get the low speed unless they pay. This is the equivalent of "Nice website ya got there. You wouldn't want anything bad to happen to it, would ya?"

    Russ Nelson, the Angry Economist.

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