I gave up and made my own for my blog. Was a fun side project.

I'm sleeping next to some finns and so it is only natural that I am awoken by Levan Polka.

No not the Hatsune Miku version.

I just learned that sevablødda is a Danish spirit and now I'm getting drunk on it.

In Germany.

It tastes great.

After a short 20 hour delay involving hard labour, this caravan to Germany is finally off! 6 cars, an RV, and a loaded truck all equipped with walkie-talkies.

I was headed to Berlin but now I am cleaning a scout cabin in the middle of the woods. I'm departing tomorrow morning.

I swear I'm not in a horror movie.

Well, Kinder eggs are a thing after all.

This trip is where my 4 years of studying German will come into use. I just wish I learned anything at all during those 4 years.

To this day I'm still not sure why that is.

Just departed from my home city. By the evening I should be near Berlin.

@calm that's what I said: Operator overloading.

@calm say you have two tables (objects) that resemble a point. Each have an x and a y value.

You want to be able to do something like this:

local pointC = pointA + pointB

You could make sure that all types resembling a point has the same metatable. In that metatable you would have a function to handle all plus operations of the points.

Classes aren't a thing in Lua. I'll admit I'm a bit rusty on all of this.

@calm they are like prototypes I guess. You embed some functions into an existing table (similar to a JS object) and overload its operators with custom function references.

@calm I'd say Lua is more dynamic due to something called metatables.

@calm it literally uses keywords like then, do, end instead of brackets.

if (i == 2) then

It also reminds me of JS in general.

That was a cozy last night at . I'm lurking somewhere in this photo.

Viciously stolen from peterkofod@birdsite

@leip4Ier unfortunately, people are resistant to change. Motorists don't want there to be bicycles, even though it can reduce traffic on their roads.

A big reason why my city is bicycle-friendly is that the bicycle plays a big role in Danish culture in general.

I have been cycling since I was a small child, albeit in a smaller town. The only exception has been when I was living at a boarding school for a year.

@leip4Ier that sounds terrifying. Part of the reason why I study in the city of Odense is that it is extremely bicycle friendly. Although not much can be done about our many hills.

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