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tsiege / The Technical Interview Cheat
Last active June 12, 2024 03:08
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.


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!


sdondley / tmux split-window
Last active June 10, 2024 00:21
Super Guide to the split-window tmux Subcommand (and Beyond)

Super Guide to the split-window tmux Subcommand (and Beyond)

Guide overview

tmux, like other great software, is deceptive. On the one hand, it's fairly easy to get set up and start using right away. On the other hand, it's difficult to take advantage of tmux's adanced features without spending some quality alone time with the manual. But the problem with manuals is that they aren't geared toward beginners. They are geared toward helping seasoned developers and computer enthusiasts quickly obtain the

bishboria /
Last active June 8, 2024 06:39
Springer made a bunch of books available for free, these were the direct links
bearfrieze /
Last active December 23, 2023 22:49
Comprehensions in Python the Jedi way

Comprehensions in Python the Jedi way

by Bjørn Friese

Beautiful is better than ugly. Explicit is better than implicit.

-- The Zen of Python

I frequently deal with collections of things in the programs I write. Collections of droids, jedis, planets, lightsabers, starfighters, etc. When programming in Python, these collections of things are usually represented as lists, sets and dictionaries. Oftentimes, what I want to do with collections is to transform them in various ways. Comprehensions is a powerful syntax for doing just that. I use them extensively, and it's one of the things that keep me coming back to Python. Let me show you a few examples of the incredible usefulness of comprehensions.

gblmarquez / .tmux.conf
Created August 6, 2015 14:28
.tmux.conf with fish as default shell
# Default termtype. If the rcfile sets $TERM, that overrides this value.
set -g default-terminal screen-256color
# support logging out and back in
# pbcopy support
set-option -g default-command "reattach-to-user-namespace -l bash"
# vi mode
antiboredom / index.html
Created December 15, 2014 16:36
A simple example showing how to save animated gifs from p5.js sketches, using
<script src="gif.js"></script>
<script src=""></script>
<script src=""></script>
<script src="sketch.js"></script>
<p>First, allow camera access.<p><p>Then click once to start recording, and another time finish recording and make a gif.</p>
laurent22 /
Last active August 7, 2022 09:27
How many warnings should your JavaScript app have?

How many warnings should your JavaScript app have?

JavaScript warnings are these messages being displayed in yellow or red in your JavaScript console or terminal. They make no sense at all in general but they are a good indication of the health of your app. The points below will give you a general idea of how many warnings you should expect in your app:

  • 0 warnings: the app is not working at all

  • 5 warnings: app is probably starting but crashing soon after - try to find why it crashes. You'd think you could read the warnings to learn why it doesn't work, but that's not what warnings are for.

  • 50 warnings: That's the soft spot - most likely everything's running smoothly

jukben / android_Fastlane
Last active October 28, 2021 10:51
Example of Circle CI config for React Native CI (Appcenter, Kotlin, Swift, RN 0.49+, Haul packager, signing via Match, be sure that you have set env MATCH_PASSWORD, FASTLANE_PASSWORD and SLACK_URL)
fastlane_version "2.64.1"
default_platform :android
platform :android do
lane :beta do
gradle(task: "assembleRelease")
api_token: "",