Kinesis Freestyle (Terrible key switches. Mushy and un-lovable)
Kinesis Freestyle Edge (Traditional layout with too many keys, mech switches, proably too big to be tented easily/properly)
Matias Ergo Pro (Looks pretty great. Have not tried.)
ErgoDox Kit (Currently, my everyday keyboard. Can buy pre-assembled on eBay.)
ErgoDox EZ (Prolly the best option for most people.)
t k tahia-khan
|# Add this snippet to the top of your playbook.|
|# It will install python2 if missing (but checks first so no expensive repeated apt updates)|
|- hosts: all|
|- name: install python 2|
|raw: test -e /usr/bin/python || (apt -y update && apt install -y python-minimal)|
|# stolen from http://stackoverflow.com/questions/27590039/running-ansible-playbook-using-python-api|
|from collections import namedtuple|
|from ansible.parsing.dataloader import DataLoader|
|from ansible.vars import VariableManager|
|from ansible.inventory import Inventory|
System Design Cheatsheet
Picking the right architecture = Picking the right battles + Managing trade-offs
- 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?
Setting up Vim as your Go IDE
I've been wanting to do a serious project in Go. One thing holding me back has been a my working environment. As a huge PyCharm user, I was hoping the Go IDE plugin for IntelliJ IDEA would fit my needs. However, it never felt quite right. After a previous experiment a few years ago using Vim, I knew how powerful it could be if I put in the time to make it so. Luckily there are plugins for almost anything you need to do with Go or what you would expect form and IDE. While this is no where near comprehensive, it will get you writing code, building and testing with the power you would expect from Vim.
I'm assuming you're coming with a clean slate. For me this was OSX so I used MacVim. There is nothing in my config files that assumes this is the case.