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@vasanthk
vasanthk / System Design.md
Last active Feb 1, 2023
System Design Cheatsheet
View System Design.md

System Design Cheatsheet

Picking the right architecture = Picking the right battles + Managing trade-offs

Basic Steps

  1. Clarify and agree on the scope of the system
  • User cases (description of sequences of events that, taken together, lead to a system doing something useful)
    • Who is going to use it?
    • How are they going to use it?
View commit-message-guidelines.md

Commit Message Guidelines

Short (72 chars or less) summary

More detailed explanatory text. Wrap it to 72 characters. The blank
line separating the summary from the body is critical (unless you omit
the body entirely).

Write your commit message in the imperative: "Fix bug" and not "Fixed
bug" or "Fixes bug." This convention matches up with commit messages
@mayhewluke
mayhewluke / 0-Q&A.md
Last active Jan 29, 2023
I want to use Nix for development, but... -- answers to common concerns about Nix
View 0-Q&A.md

Nix seems perfect for developers - until I try to use it...

Want to use Nix for development but you're not sure how? Concerned about the fluidity of nixpkgs channels or not being able to easily install arbitrary package versions?

When I first heard about Nix it seemed like the perfect tool for a developer. When I tried to actually use it for developing and deploying web apps, though, the pieces just didn't seem to add up.

View orthodoxc++.md

Orthodox C++

What is Orthodox C++?

Orthodox C++ (sometimes referred as C+) is minimal subset of C++ that improves C, but avoids all unnecessary things from so called Modern C++. It's exactly opposite of what Modern C++ suppose to be.

Why not Modern C++?

@tsiege
tsiege / The Technical Interview Cheat Sheet.md
Last active Jan 28, 2023
This is my technical interview cheat sheet. Feel free to fork it or do whatever you want with it. PLEASE let me know if there are any errors or if anything crucial is missing. I will add more links soon.
View The Technical Interview Cheat Sheet.md

ANNOUNCEMENT

I have moved this over to the Tech Interview Cheat Sheet Repo and has been expanded and even has code challenges you can run and practice against!






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@michaelwebb76
michaelwebb76 / Technical Test Instructions.md
Last active Jan 19, 2023
Technical Test Instructions
View Technical Test Instructions.md

WELCOME

We're stoked you've chosen to join us. If you're successful, you'll be joining a team that is focused on technical excellence and continuous improvement. We take great care to produce well-structured, well-tested, maintainable code. To be successful, you'll need to demonstrate that you do as well.

Our expectations are that this exercise should take you no longer than 4 hours to complete (and hopefully much less). If it takes you much longer than that to get to a working solution, you might not be the right candidate for this role.

INSTRUCTIONS

  1. Complete the short version of the Big 5 test and save your results as text.
  2. Create a new git repository for your code.
  3. Write a utility that parses the textual results of your test into the following format. Note that you'll need to include your email, which doesn't appear in the output of your Big 5 test. Feel free to use intermediary data structures and useful libraries.
@p4bl0-
p4bl0- / 00_readme.md
Last active Jan 12, 2023
A complete compiler for a simple language (in less than 150 LoC)
View 00_readme.md

This project is a tiny compiler for a very simple language consisting of boolean expression.

The language has two constants: 1 for true and 0 for false, and 4 logic gates: ! (not), & (and), | (or), and ^ (xor).

It can also use parentheses to manage priorities.

Here is its grammar in BNF format:

expr ::= "0" | "1"

@martijnvermaat
martijnvermaat / nixos.md
Last active Jan 6, 2023
Installation of NixOS with encrypted root
View nixos.md
@wsargent
wsargent / docker_cheat.md
Last active Jan 1, 2023
Docker cheat sheet
View docker_cheat.md
@HiImJulien
HiImJulien / Swift Meets CCxx.md
Last active Dec 25, 2022
This gist is a simple example on how to call a function written in swift from C/C++, without taking the detour via Objective-C/C++.
View Swift Meets CCxx.md

Swift Meets C/C++

This gist is a simple example on how to call a function written in swift from C/C++, without taking the detour via Objective-C/C++.


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In this example we're going to invoke a function called say_hello, which, as the name already suggests, prints "Hello, World!" to the terminal.