Time to explore Fedora a bit more...

Finding a way to get paid to work on OSS stuff seems pretty hard... any hints, tooters?

Most of my american colleagues are totally baffled by the fact that I can do kernel, embedded and daemons.

I can also do native apps and some casual Python stuff whenever needed.

The mere idea of "making software" vs "making the component X" is something that confuses most Bay Area individuals...

Is it really that weird?

I've been told that I'm too "plain spoken" (=~ transparent) at work.

...and that came right when I started to think I was getting better at the hoola-hopping fake speaking method so popular in corporate America.

Perhaps I need a training to un-frankify my attitude.

Around eight out of ten people that I know around here fall under the definition of “manchild” or “mono-task individual”.

Thank god we’ve been given this Friday off... 😎

One day Richard Stallman paid a visit to my university in Italy.

...let me stop here otherwise I might say too much...

Let's just leave it at: he fed off his foot nails while having a conference in front of the whole CS Department. No s**t.

Somebody has uploaded the 1989 NeXT Software and Peripherals Catalog on the Internet Archive.

Such amazing stuff: take your time and browse it in all its glory!


Gotta say: this new non-extended light template is pretty easy on the eye.

And yep, my new avatar fits perfectly!

Every fucking day I wake up and some of part of my body decides that nope, ain’t gonna work as expected...

Trying to open an EU bank account for non-resident citizens is such a joke...

It's time for some classic movie.
Today it's time for Terminator 2.

The admin of x0r.be is living the life!😅 😂

Linus is losing it again, jeez, this guy is one piece of work...


Following Apple's surprise announcement yesterday that Jony Ive is leaving the company, fresh details have emerged about the design chief's day-to-day involvement at Apple in recent years that suggest his exit has been a long time in the making.


I keep asking here and there how interesting would it be to have a introductory programming course about low-level stuff (mostly C, pointers and a bit of embedded).

So far... crickets.

I love exploring new technologies and programming languages.

There's such amazing stuff out there.

But it seems that we always go back to C and C++. I wonder why.

Probably because, despite all their flaws, they're universal: no matter the platform, you'll always find C and libc, and C++ and the STL.

They're ubiquitous. And mature.


Anybody doing Swift programming on Linux?

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