It really depends on how interactive the site needs to be. Managing the state of the UI on the frontend makes sense for sites where there is a lot of dynamic content. An email app is a good example. On the other hand, something like a blog or a news site likely doesn’t need a lot of interactivity. Also worth noting that htmx is an interesting compromise.
oh yeah I use that feature all the time as well, ssh is full of gems :)
Yeah, these models take a lot of juice to run unfortunately. Until either hardware gets a lot cheaper, or models get a lot more efficient it’s going to be prohibitive for most people to run them locally. Stuff like pruning is actually really promising on the latter front.
Looks like the latest version streams output from one command to the other. For example, when I run for i in (seq 1 5); sleep 1; echo $i; end | cat I see the numbers show up one at a time.
for i in (seq 1 5); sleep 1; echo $i; end | cat
this guy’s whole posting history is pure gold
I’ve been using fish for years, and highly recommend it. In particular, I find that fish has excellent contextual completion based on folder as well as great highlighting.
The real cleverness lies in being able to write code that seems self evident in hindsight. Anybody can write convoluted code that’s impossible read after, but it’s a lot harder to express the problem using simple and clear code. The ability to understand a complex problem then express it using clean and maintainable code is what separates junior developers from senior ones.
I find I use these kinds of scripts to do CI tasks, if I need to talk to a db or a queue it’s nice to be able to do everything in one file without making a whole project out of it.
I can only infer what you mean based on what you say. In the entirety of this thread the only criticism you’ve managed to come up with for chattel slavery is that it’s exceptionally abusive.
Nowhere do you address the fundamental issue that chattel slavery shares with capitalism which is the domination of one set of individuals by another.
Rounding up minorities to work in labour camps is likewise intrinsically abusive. Again, the argument you’re trying to build is based on chattel slavery being excessively abusive the way it was practised in US. This implies that you don’t actually have an issue with the concept in general, just as long as slaves aren’t abused excessively. Hence, US prison system today is not comparable.
I love how you further go on to minimize the scale of the US prison labour system. Entire state economies are now based around it. In the United States today there are more prisoners than farmers.
You keep on digging though.
Thank you for supporting the point I’m making. Capitalism of itself does not improve worker conditions compared to chattel slavery. The improvement in conditions comes from violent action against both systems of oppression.
Yeah, things like 8 hour work day were won through violent labour action. Love how you keep claiming to be historically literate, but clearly not the case is it https://www.ibew48.com/blog/may-day-and-fight-8-hour-work-day
Yeah, people really need to learn how all these rights we enjoy today were won.
I also love this notion that the conditions got better because of capitalism. This shows such profound ignorance of history. Pretty much all the concessions workers got were won through militant organization of workers and the threat of USSR.
I really hope the trend of organizations standing up their own instances keeps growing. MIT and the Internet Archive have their own instances as well now. ActivityPub could end up becoming the new RSS going forward.
Notice that the only objection @firstname.lastname@example.org makes to chattel slavery in this whole thread is the brutality. Evidently, he’d be perfectly fine with the system as long as the slave owners weren’t allowed to egregiously abuse their slaves. Thus he even argues that the modern prison slavery in US is not comparable to chattel slavery.
To recap, I addressed your points with concrete examples showing why they’re wrong. You come back parroting the same thing again. It’s like talking to a bot.