Which is built on the MSBuild API. Which makes it a bit annoying to use without the pre-release Visual Studio right now, as Roslyn is built against an MSBuild assembly that doesn't exist on my machine.
Yeah, LICECAP is great. I have taken to using it for providing UI/UX feedback on Design. Just make the GIF, drag into github discussion for the issue or Pull Request. Done. :)
It removes a lot of hassle of reproducing the errors for designers from verbal or written instructions. Keycastr is also a good addition to the set of tools, as it can show the exact commands you were entering too.
This is a great response and I wish more scientists held publications accountable to their reporting. MIT Tech Review, Popular Science and Mechanics are read by a lot of people -- both literate in the your discipline and not, it's worthwhile to point the more nuanced view than what a 1000 word magazine article can point out. I've personally found reporting by ArsTechnica on recent security issues a good model. Wired occasionally comes through but has similar problems like this. Nautilus has its own biases but in general is good. I don't think bad reporting in these cases is necessarily out of malice but the lack of background on reporter's side on your field. And, perhaps sheer laziness. Remember when you procrastinated on writing that long overdue paper, I'd imagine reporters aren't immune to that too ;)
Convolutional Neural Nets are getting to a hype-level that I find pretty scary. We don't want another AI winter because people expect way too much too early without understanding the domain, only to lead to receeded interest in the field. Honest evaluation and crediting is invaluable to ensuring that.
Also --> What if there were a "rapgenius" for paper/article reviews where these comments from trusted sources can be curated and commented on? Not sure about viability, etc.. but could be interesting.
We* have been annotating tech articles/papers for a while though, they were stored in a sub-sub-channel of Rap Genius though and didn't get as much exposure. The best example is teh analysis of NewsWeek's story "The Face Behind Bitcoin" .
Interesting, the analysis of NewsWeek story is pretty much what I was anticipating. It seems the Genius ecosystem has grown a fair amount since last I looked at it. I'd definitely like an account. Messaged you on Genius.
That's very cool. If people make a habit of using this, this could be really handy for annotating programming tutorials. Just modified the HN bookmarklet to make a new bookmarklet to reload the current page in Genius:
Haha great minds think alike! We've got a bookmarklet already: http://genius.com/bookmarklet (you can only see the page if you're a beta tester) and a chrome extension coming that will tell you when you browse to a page that's already been annotated and let you switch to the annotated version. It's pretty cool stuff!
Well reddit/HN has exactly this function for me. Sometimes I google the article title to get a reddit discussion. Specially in the more specialized subreddits (e.g. ComputerVision, Crypto, Mathematics) the discussion is very good.
I'm not up to date on how google's current search indexing algorithm works. Supposing someone has a lot of bots that post links to `extra-small-teen-pony` or some other /sr query on nordstrom.com from other sites - would google index that?
It looks more likely that someone's learning Go and going through the crawler example in the tutorials. Of course I may be wrong here. The trigger for me was the term "Fetcher" here.. http://tour.golang.org/#73
As a former employee, that was my first thought when I read the post too. Every once in a while, I would stay late there and work on a little personal project for fun there. Sometimes one of my friends would be working late, and I'd just keep him/her company. After all, if I'm just going to do the same thing at home, I might as well take advantage of coding on my big monitor and comfy chair...
I check if there's indeed a mail server in DNS to avoid the hassle of waiting for potentially slow SMTP servers to respond - for most cases, it works and I end up catching bogus email addresses from the domain names themselves.