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View Signet 2019-06-28 Network.md

Signet

This is a description of how to get started with Signet. This document assumes you are capable of using git, and that you are able to compile Bitcoin. (If you have not yet done so, you should begin by doing that now.)

Fetch and compile signet

$ git clone https://github.com/kallewoof/bitcoin.git signet
$ cd signet
$ git checkout signet-0.18
@martindale
martindale / ff.py
Created Dec 31, 2018 — forked from elaineo/ff.py
Follow Friday
View ff.py
# -*- coding: utf-8 -*-
from TwitterAPI import TwitterAPI
from collections import Counter
import json
import time
import logging
# Edit ff.py for your account. Go to https://apps.twitter.com/ to get your API keys.
# Don't forget to fill in your screen name (or someone else's).
View tag_room.sh
# This should be the public-facing name (ie: dns name)
HOME_SERVER_URL="https://matrix.org"
# The room ID is NOT the room alias. The ID can be found at the bottom of the room settings dialog in riot-web
ROOM_ID="!AbCDef823s:matrix.org"
# This is your user ID and access token. The access token must match the user.
USER_ID="@turt2live:matrix.org" # The home server should match this domain as well (ie: t2l.io as a HS should be :t2l.io in the user)
ACCESS_TOKEN="token_here"
@martindale
martindale / combinators.js
Created Feb 20, 2018 — forked from Avaq/combinators.js
Common combinators in JavaScript
View combinators.js
const I = x => x;
const K = x => y => x;
const A = f => x => f(x);
const T = x => f => f(x);
const W = f => x => f(x)(x);
const C = f => y => x => f(x)(y);
const B = f => g => x => f(g(x));
const S = f => g => x => f(x)(g(x));
const P = f => g => x => y => f(g(x))(g(y));
const Y = f => (g => g(g))(g => f(x => g(g)(x)));
View construct.sh
shopt -s expand_aliases
rm -r ~/elementsdir1
rm -r ~/elementsdir2
rm -r ~/bitcoindir
mkdir ~/elementsdir1
mkdir ~/elementsdir2
mkdir ~/bitcoindir
@martindale
martindale / harryPotterAliases
Created Jul 1, 2016 — forked from graceavery/harryPotterAliases
bash aliases for Harry Potter enthusiasts
View harryPotterAliases
alias accio=wget
alias avadaKedavra='rm -f'
alias imperio=sudo
alias priorIncantato='echo `history |tail -n2 |head -n1` | sed "s/[0-9]* //"'
alias stupefy='sleep 5'
alias wingardiumLeviosa=mv
alias sonorus='set -v'
alias quietus='set +v'
@martindale
martindale / proper_code_column_length.txt
Created May 29, 2016 — forked from trevnorris/proper_code_column_length.txt
Quick notes on why constraining cpl is an advantage when writing source
View proper_code_column_length.txt
While the standard 80 character limit for source code can be traced back to the
IBM punch card[1] it can still be seen as a good upper bound for how long lines
of text should be on modern high definition displays.
First thing we must acknowledge is that source code is not read in the
traditional sense. Instead developers scan the source using non-linear eye
movements[2] or stay fixated in a small area of code while working out the
logical details of code being written. The fixation on a single location, even
for more than a few seconds, leads to a loss of visual accuity. Which occurs
when the eyes do not perform frequent saccadic eye movements.[3] Further
View about_those_lava_lamps.md

Around 2006-2007, it was a bit of a fashion to hook lava lamps up to the build server. Normally, the green lava lamp would be on, but if the build failed, it would turn off and the red lava lamp would turn on.

By coincidence, I've actually met, about that time, (probably) the first person to hook up a lava lamp to a build server. It was Alberto Savoia, who'd founded a testing tools company (that did some very interesting things around generative testing that have basically never been noticed). Alberto had noticed that people did not react with any urgency when the build broke. They'd check in broken code and go off to something else, only reacting to the breakage they'd caused when some other programmer pulled the change and had problems.

@martindale
martindale / clone-all-twitter-github-repos.sh
Last active Sep 22, 2015 — forked from caniszczyk/clone-all-twitter-github-repos.sh
Clone all repos from a GitHub organization
View clone-all-twitter-github-repos.sh
curl -s https://api.github.com/orgs/twitter/repos?per_page=200 | ruby -rubygems -e 'require "json"; JSON.load(STDIN.read).each { |repo| %x[git clone #{repo["ssh_url"]} ]}'
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