JakenVeina

@JakenVeina@lemm.ee

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JakenVeina,

“Yeah, Jessica, we’ve talked about this. You can’t just SAY that racist things should be avoided, we’re trying to APPEAL to racists, remember?”

JakenVeina,

Windows 11 has ads NOW, in the enterprise install I’m provided at work.

JakenVeina, (edited )

Gotta be Breath of the Wild, for me. Taken together with Tears of the Kingdom, the series’ storytelling and immersion has never been better, I think, and as a game, Breath of the Wild was the tighter, more-satisfying experience, overall.

Wind Waker is a veeerrrrrrry close second. I think it’s the most-polished entry in the whole series, in both categories. I’m really not sure what I would change, if given the chance.

JakenVeina,

So, wait, Mocrosoft is finally giving us a way to fully-disable automatic Windows Updates?

/s

JakenVeina,

Alternatively, it was after Apple’s explosion in popularity that professionals in graphical design started taking over most of the reigns of UI development, and actual UX became bottom priority. I.E. it was when the majority of Windows development started being done by Apple users, using Apple devices.

JakenVeina,

I say “almost certainly black” because kids as young as 12 were out on a downtown city street, unsupervised, at 11:36 p.m. the night before Easter;

Eeeeeat shiiiiiiiiiiiiiit.

JakenVeina,

A couple of video streaming services, Hulu, which includes Disney+, Discovery+ and Netflix. That totals up to like $50/mo or so.

Other than that, it’s aaaallllll independent creators, through Twitch or Patreon.

JakenVeina, (edited )

Because that’s type inference. The exact thing the article is arguing against. And that this comment is saying is nice.

JakenVeina,

I think it’s the miniseries about Catherine Langford?

m.imdb.com/title/tt7161862/?ref_=ext_shr_lnk

JakenVeina,

I think it’s the miniseries about Catherine Langford?

m.imdb.com/title/tt7161862/?ref_=ext_shr_lnk

JakenVeina,

I mean, I’m kinda just guessing from context. I never finished that show.

JakenVeina,

For work, I have 2 monitors, and my docked laptop. The main two monitors are hugely beneficial for software development, as I can reference design docs or requirements while writing code, or I can have the debugger running on one screen, while the app runs on the other.

The laptop screen is where Teams and Outlook sit, so I can glance over at messages from the team, and maybe respond, without having to swap around any of my workspace.

JakenVeina,

Protip: don’t even engage with those systems. Just press 0. Every time it prompts you to say something to proceed. Has yet to fail me.

Genuine Question - have you migrated DBMS on a Production System which wouldn't have been possible with vendor lock-in on the backend?

This is something I have thought a lot recently since I recently saw a project that absolute didn’t care in the slightest about this and used many vendor specific features of MS SQL all over the place which had many advantages in terms of performance optimizations....

JakenVeina, (edited )

I think it’s a fallacy to say that you can or should build an application layer that’s completely DBMS agnostic. Even if you are very careful to only write SQL queries with features that are part of the official SQL standard, you’re still coupled to your particular DBMS’s internal implementations for query compilation, planning, optimization, etc. At enterprise scale, there’s still going to be plenty of queries that suddenly perform like crap, after a DBMS swap.

In my mind, standardization for things like ODBC or Hibernate or Entity Framework or whatever else isn’t meant to abstract away the underlying DBMS, it’s meant to promote compatibility.

Not to mention that you’re tying your own hands by locking yourself out of non-standard DBMS features, that you could be REALLY useful to you, if you have the right use-cases. JSON generation and indexing is the big one that comes to mind. Also, geospatial data tables.

For context, my professional work for the past 6 years is an Oracle/.NET/Browser application, and we are HEAVILY invested in Oracle. Most notably, we do a LOT of ETL, and that all runs exclusively in the DBMS itself, in PL/SQL procedures orchestratedbbybthe Oracle job scheduler. Attempting to do this kind of data manipulation by round-tripping it into .NET code would make things significantly worse.

So, my opinion could definitely be a result of what’s been normalized for me, in my day job. But I’ve also had a few other collaborative side projects where I think the “don’t try and abstract away the DBMS” advice holds true.

JakenVeina,

You can’t just steer people into bridge abutments

So thaaaaaat’s what happened with the Francis Scott Key Bridge.

JakenVeina,

The fuck is “cheugy”? How the hell do you pronounce that?

JakenVeina,

I mean, even he was a nerd. A survivalist nerd.

JakenVeina,

I’ll take this over the more “classic” styles, when people seed to believe they were paying the compiler by the character.

JakenVeina,

Generally speaking, fault protection schemes need only account for one fault at a time, unless you’re a really large business, or some other entity with extra-stringent data protection requirements.

RAID protects against drive failure faults. Backups protect against drive failure faults as well, but also things like accidental deletions or overwrites of data.

In order for RAID on backups to make sense, when you already have RAID on your main storage, you’d have to consider drive failures and other data loss to be likely to occur simultaneously. I.E. RAID on your backups only protects you from drive failure occurring WHILE you’re trying to restore a backup. Or maybe more generally, WHILE that backup is in use, say, if you have a legal requirement that you must keep a history of all your data for X years or something (I would argue data like this shouldn’t be classified as backups, though).

JakenVeina,

You mention Bally and baseball, mlb66 was my go-to last year.

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