…or at least the problem that came to light recently.
I don’t like to use the
/ignore command. First of all, I very rarely choose
to frequent an IRC channel with anyone I really can’t stomach. Also, as you
ignore more people, conversation begins to become incomprehensible, because
threads of conversation start and you can’t tell why or who all is involved.
The PHP quick reference lists all the built-in functions – all 5274 of them. It just links you to the manual page for that function. This HTML document is over four hundred kilobytes in size.
At work, we recently moved our internal project and defect tracking from Trac to LiquidPlanner. I’ve said it before, and I’ll probably say it again: LiquidPlanner is fantastic. It’s really helping get an eye on what’s going on.
The canonical source for my journal posts is at rjbs.manxome.org in my Rubric install. Rubric doesn’t do comments, though, and I am really, really not interested in adding that feature. That’s why I syndicate to use.perl.org.
That’s right, you can now play an original RJBS game on your iPhone!
I had two big complaints with Parallels that led me to consider dropping $80 on VMWare Fusion instead of, say, beer. First, it was incredibly slow and resource hungry, and I’d have to quit almost everything to run my Win32 virt. At the very least, I’d have to quit Firefox, which was really annoying. Secondly, the damned taskbar was never visible. Every time I booted, and more, I’d have to go to Start, Settings, Taskbar and hide, apply, show, apply. Augh!
Ugh! Remember that dream I had about going to work at a Windows shop? I don’t know, man. I don’t know.
My previous complaint is really not a big deal, I think. I think I’ve even given up immediate junking for that. However…
Last night, I dreamed that I quit my job to return to work at my previous employer. There would be lots of ups and downs to this, the two most important of which would be that I’d be closer to home and that I’d be developing in Visual Studio and its suite of languages. I got to my office, and it was pretty high-tech. I don’t remember just why, but the computer was running some evolved version of Windows that looked sort of Blackbox-y. (I used to run Blackbox on Win32, there.) My fellow developers and I shared a nice office space.