In this post, I urge Ruby gem maintainers to be aware of the files they distribute with their gems. If your gem includes files which you have not consciously included for a specific reason, please consider removing these files from your gem.
I’m at the store shopping for groceries, and I’m considering buying a thing. I’ve narrowed down my selection to two final candidates. These two options look equivalent in nearly every aspect, except for the part where they are packaged in differently-sized containers, and the price is different. So… what now?
So you own a Vizio-brand television set. You’ve got the fancy keyboard remote and the video streaming apps right on your TV! But, when you plug in a device to any one of the HDMI ports, the TV merely displays, “No Signal”.
File Transfer Protocol, or FTP, is considerably insecure and should not be used anymore. Seriously.
After fights with the server browser and entirely too many buggy prop hunt servers, I decided to setup my own dedicated server for Garry’s Mod. Documentation for this does exist, but I had to start from scratch a few times in order to get everything just right. This is the information I wish I had when setting it up the first time.
In this very inspiring blog post, Kirsle accuses Time Warner Cable in Los Angeles, CA of traffic-shaping speed tests in order to make it appear that they are delivering internet speeds as advertised (when in fact, they aren’t). My post aims to be a spinoff experiment.
I hate it when software triple-checks you before performing a potentially risky operation. Operating system install tools are especially bad about this. Sometimes, they prevent you from installing the OS altogether.
Well, it’s about time the site came up again. The process of getting a new hosting provider was long and arduous. Many wires had to be run/spliced/terminated to result in this website being online again.
My poor Toshiba Satellite A500 series laptop didn’t fare so well when it came to HDMI audio.
Why did the Borderlands 2 compatibility pack cost -1 MSP, and then 4,294,967,295 MSP, simultaneously?
The Computer Science Social Club is a group of Computer Scientists dedicated to enhancing the community that defines our department.