> highest ratio of <X> to <Y>
You are saying he is very <X> and/or not very <Y>.
If you did mean to imply he was stupid I would be very interested to hear reasoning on that before I dive into his work!
Not saying that's necessarily the case here, I don't follow the blog either, just pointing out another interpretation.
Best to steer clear of 'ratio' if praising two traits, sum them or something, don't divide by one of them.
Thanks for the tip!
"Is there any other blogs which provides good technology content daily basis"
Note the word "daily" so suggesting blogs that are very rarely updated or have not been updated in over 10 years are odd suggestions.
- http://www.dragonflydigest.com/ (Look for the weekly "Lazy Readings" post)
He writes great articles on security and is the man behind https://haveibeenpwned.com/
Anyway, the old-time Joel posts should be required reading to anyone who even wants to be a developer. And should certainly be re-read once in every 3-5 years or so.
Plus they have a (fantastic) business to run so it get influenced by it.
Still, the last articles on password were high quality material.
For a weekly HN digest, I read this: http://n-gate.com/hackernews/
How cheeky =)
It's part of a bigger mind map I am making (https://github.com/nikitavoloboev/knowledge-map)
Likewise for the Macalope's column.
But he is much better than people like Rene Ritchie. I simply cannot read anything he writes.
There isn't another Apple reviewer I trust more than Gruber.
Also the guy created Markdown. Show some respect. http://daringfireball.net
Also I don't see anything in the post you replied to that shows any disrespect to John.
He has linked to so many failed website and startup ideas over the time that I literally saw a link from his blog at least once a week.
His website may be one of the most prodigious spreaders of decent link-juice on the internet.
Also: Yes, he created markdown. Mad respect for that!
Also, previously: https://news.ycombinator.com/item?id=11563516.
1. Freecodecamp: https://medium.freecodecamp.com/
2. Hackernoon: https://hackernoon.com/
3. The morning paper: https://blog.acolyer.org/
4. Codinghorror: https://blog.codinghorror.com/
5. a16z: http://a16z.com/
6. Ben Thompson :https://stratechery.com/
- Downclimb (my own), for weekly infosec news summaries: https://summitroute.com/blog/2017/03/12/downclimb/
- Bulletproof TLS, monthly, for crypto and TLS news: https://www.feistyduck.com/bulletproof-tls-newsletter/issue_...
- Mobile security news, monthly: http://www.mulliner.org/blog/blosxom.cgi/security/mobile_sec...
- This week in 4n6, weekly DFIR: https://thisweekin4n6.com/2017/03/12/week-10-2017/
Almost everyone seems to go for the 'no summaries, home page is the latest post in full, followed by the one before in full, ...' format.
Notable exceptions mentioned here: antirez (brief summaries) and danluu (list of titles). Both of these approaches are far better IMO.
On a side note - if you're in a technical leadership job where you're no longer an "individual contributor," think of a situation that's annoyed you, then click around the manager tools map. They probably touched on it (it's got "how to promote someone," "how to delegate" for various personality types, "how to give feedback," and even "how to handle body odor" and "how to fire someone").
Fabulous adventures in coding (Eric Lippert)
Zed Shaw (still on my list even though he seems to have largely abandoned tech)
Schneier on security
The Light Cone (Brian Beckman)
The Shade Tree developer (Jeremy Miller)
Not daily, but plenty of links to follow-up on.
Alternatively, weekly summary of all things Linux & open source (RSS feed available); https://cronweekly.com
p.s.: I miss your podcast already
The guy hacks and create stuff from time to time and it's very interesting to read. It's also more on the hardware side of things (I had to Google what's a shift register and how they work to understand one of the article)
Specialized in compressive sensing, matrix factorization and machine learning.
Don't let the blue color put you of, the author reads and reviews an unbelievable amount of research every week and maintains a huge repository of papers, implementations, talks and video's.
Krebs on Security
It's not daily though.
"How can I become a master procrastinator"
"Websites that can steal all my free time"
Programming Digest - https://programmingdigest.net/
C# Digest - https://csharpdigest.net/
Elixir Digest - https://elixirdigest.net/
React Digest - https://reactdigest.net/
I subscribe to RPi, Net Eng, CS, theoretical CS and Code Golf news letters. Any other suggestions?
edit: Added link
Clean, simple, and easy to use (vi navigation shortcuts!) - no affiliation just a happy new customer.
Oh, and it's also open source at github.com/feedbin/feedbin.
I'm also still grieving the loss of Google Reader.
The Old Reader online
I've tried TT-RSS on my mac, that worked as well.
A great way to follow interesting subjects (eg. FPGA, Singel Board Computers... )
A blog on security, privacy and (foto) forensics.
It is a niche area but covers an intersection of law, technology, consumer protections and software development.
All in one place!
I'm the author of http://sametmax.com. And I like to brag, saying it's probably the highest quality blog on python. And I mean it. But it's in french and also talk about porn so you've been warned.
Merci de m'avoir donné envie de programmer en python, c'est vraiment un langage sympa !