Is this a "pun too far"? I have no idea about the origin of Ample as the language for running the Music 500 synthesiser for the BBC micro. It's documented as Forth-like, and was probably my only real experience of such languages.
I did manage to code (transcribe) some music back in the day, though the BBC Micro couldn't manage anything of any length due to it storing the Ample in RAM.
I found the following about the Music 500, which I'd hoarded with the intention of maybe doing a show about it. Id' have to resurrect my BBC Micro and find the Music 500 to do it though!
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I had put off using pi-hole because I didn't want to have an extra raspberry pi.
I was happy to learn that any debian installation is supported, so I set up pi-hole on a debian virtual machine.
This presentation was informative about Pi-hole. I have heard about it and may setup one myself one day. Now I have a good understanding of how to do it and its purpose.
Good job, my child ;-)
For those interested in how different the same tune in swedish folkmusic can sound; there is a video on youtube https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t4snGNngjZI where it's played with fiddle and even as a song.
Thank you for sharing. I remember sitting for violin lessons, and my instructor would play something like this and try to teach me. I never did well. The Nyckelharpa looks like it would be much more difficult, but it sounds amazing.
Dave mentioned in reference to 3818 that he used a Forth called Ample on a synth he has. A sly reference perhaps to:
In commenting on 3808 and Ken musing about a best of CCHits playlist, I am reminded of his comments during the end of CCHits show about developing a love of dubstep. I would **love** a curated CC Dubstep playlist. Does it exist yet Ken?
Interesting to learn about the AI applications, especially the first three. I have heard about some or all of them or similar tools back in time (probably on Reality 2.0 podcast). Good listen to your overview.
This was a really great overview of how these integrations work. As much as I've used them before, I've never really stopped to think about how the OAuth handshake actually works.
Wonderful podcast and amazing images. As a photographer, I can relate to some of the challenges you experienced, but I never considered how much they would be amplified in astrophotography.
Keep up the amazing work.
I used to have back pain a long while ago and got a similar back strap. When I checked with my traumathologist, though, she mentioned that it could prevent developing or strengthening the muscles my body would need to be and keep the correct postures to prevent the back pain.
So always check with a medical professional and don't take your health advice from this comment
I loved this episode, informative, well explained with great shownotes.
I love these kinds of episodes. They are always so relatable. When I want to relax during a drive or while doing something around the house, this is the exact kind of content I hope to see in the HPR feed.
Looking forward to more submissions, geospart. You're well spoken and have an interesting background.
It was only until I heard this show that I learned of using another repo in F-Droid to get the latest build of Newpipe, and in the process, discovered another F-droid app (Clipious) for playing Invidious videos. Thanks!
Loved this show, please do more on anything to do with time pieces. Dog watches were best defined by Steven Maturin in the Patrick Obrian Master and Commander novels. He said thay called them dog watches 'because they are cur tailed of course'. A masterful play on words. Dog watches are used so that watch times would naturally move to each watch, no one gets stuck doing all the late shifts.
Thank you for posting this. I was moving things into my office closet and found my work bag (From before I worked from home). This was a great reminder for me to record a "What's in my bag" episode. Maybe for the reserve queue.
I loved this episode, and would welcome more like t.
I really enjoyed this show. This is a useful tool.
hpr3978 :: Driving in Virginia.
As a resident, all drivers should listen to this.
It would give them a different view of their own actions.
I am not a commercial operator but it gave me more respect for them.
I have the same 2015 15in Macbook pro. It was issued to me for work and they let me keep it when I got an upgrade.
Even though it is 9 years old, it is still more than capable of being a daily driver.
A few years ago, I switched from MacOS to Fedora. All the hardware is supported except bluetooth.
When I first tried linux on it, I installed Fedora on a thumb drive, and would install/remove the drive based on which OS I wanted to boot.
Thanks for the show, norrist! The tip about genrss will be handy to me. It seems like we lost some bits of your show, there are some cuts that seem to come to soon.
Really enjoyed your episode on the various NAS options. Lots of detail on all the options available as well as the historical options like Drobo and such. And even though I'm not much of a Windows user except for work, I'm glad you provided some solutions for Windows users who do listen to HPR. Would have also liked to hear some options for macOS users too!
I was shamefully unaware of what sox was, aside from yet another arcane media-related application, I will definitely try it! Hopefully that will get me away from always having to rely on ffmpeg for audio processing.
I thought I'd heard of Levenshtein distances before, as I was listening. Later I remembered that in the university I worked in (I retired 15 years ago), I added this feature to our OpenLDAP directory server. It allowed us to offer a "sounds like" search capability, though it might have been specific to OpenLDAP (I don't think it's a standard capability).
The LDAP server was used by the university's web-based search tool, amongst a whole load of other services.
I've been working on a similar project off and on for the past year or so (because life gets in the way). I use a CSV file for a password list, and a waveshare pico lcd 1.3 to navigate the list and to tell the pico to "type". Admittedly, I haven't got it fully worked out, I can only do one page worth of text at a time, but if life ever gives me back some time, I might pick it back up and try to finish it.
Great First Episode. I like how you explain the complex topic.
You might want to try these addons for this very thing
That said I am glad you did this show as I have been ignoring what the pico can bring to the table.
Thanks for including the link to the paper you used for reference. It's great to be able to have the data on hand as a next step to what's being reported on an episode.
I like the utopianism of avoiding conflicts by nations not harbouring secrets, but I fear it would not work in practice. Your principle assumes that all governments are fundamentally benign and peaceful and only resort to aggression when threatened or in some other way "wronged" by another nation. Sadly this is not the way of the world.
There are glaring examples today of countries deliberately starting wars against adversaries who pose no threat to them. The motivation is jealousy, greed or even just posturing by a leader to look strong in the eyes of his own population.
At a non-governmental level, of course, collaboration and information sharing is much more productive than competition. How many HPR listeners have worked on projects to produce something that they know already exists in a very similar form, only behind a proprietary screen? Think how much further technology would go if it were not necessary to keep reinventing the wheel in slightly different guises because design information is not shared.
Good show, I'm a graphene os user also. My only complaint with graphene is no root access. That aside, I would encourage you to do a show on how you figure out what data is being leaked. Its an area of knowledge that still is a blackhole to me. What tools do you use and how are they set up. If you do a show like this please do it cross platform. So many tutorials start up with brew install this or fire up powershell, frustrating for linux users.