Got two rolls of pictures developed. They do this thing called "yellow tags", where if a developer or inspector thinks a picture is especially good, they fold a yellow piece of paper around it.
It's just to get people to buy large prints, sure, but it's still a cute idea. I like it.
I've only gotten 1 yellow tag before, but in this batch alone they gave me 5 *AND* a little note! I'm happy, & my head dangerously big right now. :)
This machine has 192M of RAM, and #NetBSD requires 4M, so I think I'm in the clear.
This box is absolutely beautiful though. I'll have to post some pictures later!
"Welcome to #CSS ! Do you want to make your website spin in circles and also give your background an animated gradient? We can do that!"
"Actually can I just put two divs next to each other?"
"... Well... The Web wasn't made for complex stuff like that, but there are some tedious workarounds you can try."
By 'sh' I mean pretty much any Unixy shell (Bash, ksh, fish, zsh, scsh, csh, whatever)
To be fair, I barely ever use CMD (which is what I'll call the Windows Command Prompt, cause I don't know of any other abbreviated name).
Like as a first impression, I thought it was weird how you can't launch a program by typing in the name of the program you want to launch (ie 'firefox')
I heard good things about PowerShell, but I never used it. Is it like, a better CMD? It would be nice if that was like, the default terminal.
I'm talking about something I have literally 0 experience in, so I'll stop anyway.
It's possible that the #Windows command prompt is just as efficient as 'sh', and I simply don't know how to use it properly.
... Right? I mean, it can't possibly be as bad as I think it is. That would be ridiculous!
It's always awesome to see elementary yet satisfying examples like this online:
Tenino, Washington is printing wooden money to help residents through the pandemic
#STKlos just compiled on my system on the first attempt with no issues.
I'm sure I'll wake up soon.
I'm a UNIX user from Alberta, Canada, and I'm a failing computer scientist who works in LISP and Ada.
Half of what you say will go over my head but I'll act like I have a solution.
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