It's wildly obscure but so good https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GjgX6NlDP7M&index=2&list=OLAK5uy_mNQXFv3MDMSAllsufib0yvWhlxHTjnvfY
At work I am storing over 46 million entities, written to several thousands of times per second. These entities are all stored in RAM. I wonder if it would be economically viable to store them on SSDs.
The problem with SSDs is that they are prone to fail after many writes, so maybe only Optane would be viable.
I really love reactive and declarative syntax. This snippet of code does 7 things:
1. Downloads a page from a paging API
2. Serializes the body
3. Saves the link to the next page
4. Takes the body and creates a stream of multiple list items
5. Maps each of those items to database entities
6. Saves all of those to a database
7. Waits for everything to complete, all without blocking any threads, before handling the next page
In my latest exam there was a multiple choice question about where it would be appropriate to keep comments after completing a software project. I hate that kind of question, because it really boils down to circumstance and preference, and I didn't agree with any of the 6 answers.
Why would you even remove comments before release?
Defeating Google's ReCaptcha using Google's own voice API :blobeyes: https://github.com/ecthros/uncaptcha2
An unexpected feature of my new-ish apartment is that a few times a year, the 36 tenants of the building are invited to dinner at a restaurant at the housing corporation's expense. I'm surprised the housing corporation doesn't just pocket the money instead. I wonder if this is normal, as I have never lived as a tenant before.
Me: "It's time to take the train home to Funen"
Meanwhile on train line: https://www.bbc.com/news/world-europe-46734728