- Dock (Automatically hide and show the Dock)
- Keyboard (Key Repeat = Fast, Delay Until Repeat = Short)
- Accessibility > Zoom (Use keyboard shortcuts to zoom)
- Date & Time > Clock (Show date + Display the time with seconds)
- Mission Control (disable "Automatically rearrange Spaces based on most recent use")
- General > Startup (Restore previous session + Warn you when quitting the browser)
Operations on CRDTs need to adhere to the following rules:
(a+(b+c)=(a+b)+c), so that grouping doesn't matter.
(a+b=b+a), so that order of application doesn't matter.
(a+a=a), so that duplication doesn't matter.
Data types as well as operations have to be specifically crafted to meet these rules. CRDTs have known implementations for counters, registers, sets, graphs, and others.
Sometimes Vim's Python binary can't find a package you've installed.
:py3 import sys; print(sys.path)
navigate to that location and find the python binary, in my case:
install isort using this binary
./python3.8 -m pip install isort
|That Application.log_request approach uses very explicit naming,|
|and yet the tornado docs for RequestHandler.on_finish says...|
|> Override this method to perform cleanup, logging, etc.|
|So there’s two ways to essentially do the same thing 🤔|
|My understanding for the difference would be log_request is useful for|
|generic logging behaviour, while on_finish could be customized per|
Context variables are variables that can have different values depending on their context. They are similar to Thread-Local Storage in which each execution thread may have a different value for a variable. However, with context variables, there may be several contexts in one execution thread. The main use case for context variables is keeping track of variables in concurrent asynchronous tasks. -- https://realpython.com/python37-new-features/#context-variables
"""Example copied verbatim from Real Python.""" import contextvars name = contextvars.ContextVar("name") contexts = list()
- Bark and Jack: great down to earth personality, cool watches, very easy to listen to.
- WatchFinder: awesome/expensive unique watches and their backgrounds (exquisite close-up footage)
- Theo and Harris: high end quality pieces reviewed/discussed
- The Urban Gentry: can waffle on, but he does great historical deep dives
- Watch Advisor: I just enjoy listening to him talk because of his accent lol
- Long Island Watches: cheaper end watches, interesting selections come up
- Jenni: female watch reviewer (great quality footage)
- WatchBox Reviews: short reviews
- [WatchBox Studi