Florida schools tell teachers: Hide your books to avoid felony charges - The Washington Post

Manatee County’s January directive, obtained by The Post, says teachers who maintain elementary and secondary classroom libraries must “remove or cover all materials that have not been vetted” in accordance with state law. Going forward, any classroom library books must be “reviewed by a media specialist using the FDOE guidelines” before they are “presented and approved” at a special school meeting and finally “signed off by the principal.” When one teacher emailed Manatee Superintendent Cynthia Saunders with questions and concerns about the directive, Saunders replied that violating the state law on book collection could lead to “a felony of the third degree,” according to a copy of the superintendent’s email obtained by The Post.

Absolutely disgusting.

Netlify Acquires Gatsby, Its Struggling Jamstack Competitor - The New Stack

In any event, now that Gatsby has been gobbled up, it’s clear that Netlify is one of the strongest players in this ecosystem — regardless of whether it’s a Jamstack company or one focused on “composable architectures.” Vercel is now probably its closest competitor, although CDN companies like Fastly and Cloudflare are also successfully mining this space.

It’s tough to be a cloud provider, and it was likely that we’d see a survival of just a few major players as they acquire their less successful competition. It will be interesting to see if niche offerings like Deno Deploy or Fly.io can carve out a sustainable business.

The FAA updates flight system to prevent future outages - The Verge

To help prevent repeat incidents, Reuters says the FAA has implemented a one-hour delay in the time it takes for its databases to synchronize, which is supposed to block any erroneous changes from instantly taking effect in the backup database. The agency also “now requires at least two individuals to be present during the maintenance of the NOTAM system, including one federal manager.”

To ensure this isolated event that has not happened before never happens again we’ve implemented an appropriate over reaction process on top of all the other processes we have in place to ensure other failed events don’t happen again.

OpenAI Might Be Training AI to Replace Some Software Engineers: Report

While OpenAI already has a product called Codex, which can convert natural language into working code, the company’s hiring spree indicates that it’s looking to advance that technology, potentially creating a working replacement for some human coders. 

LOL. Good luck with that. 😂

Appliance makers sad that 50% of customers won’t connect smart appliances

“The challenge is that a consumer doesn’t see the true value that manufacturers see in terms of how that data can help them in the long run. So they don’t really care for spending time to just connect it,” Henry Kim, US director of LG’s smart device division ThinQ, told the Journal.

LG told the Journal that fewer than half of its smart appliances—which represent 80–90 percent of its sold appliances—stay connected to the Internet. Whirlpool reported that “more than half” are connected. Wi-Fi-connected smart appliances may be connected when they’re first set up, but a new Internet provider, router hardware, or Wi-Fi password could take the device offline. And a smart oven is likely to be far down the list of devices to set up again once that happens.

Yeah no kidding. What customer wants to get notifications from their dishwasher or stove? On top of that I don’t want a services subscription to a washing machine I bought. I just want it to wash clothes not tag me on Instagram.

What explains recent tech layoffs, and why should we be worried? | Stanford News

Why are so many tech companies laying people off right now?

The tech industry layoffs are basically an instance of social contagion, in which companies imitate what others are doing. If you look for reasons for why companies do layoffs, the reason is that everybody else is doing it. Layoffs are the result of imitative behavior and are not particularly evidence-based.

I’ve had people say to me that they know layoffs are harmful to company well-being, let alone the well-being of employees, and don’t accomplish much, but everybody is doing layoffs and their board is asking why they aren’t doing layoffs also.

Little evidence based decision making happening across the industry when it comes to layouts. Feels like the same social contagion of a bank run.

So you want to make a new JS framework - daverupert.com

  • You need a library that is different from React, but similar enough that people might actually use it
  • You need say it’s “fast”
  • You need 10 influencers to get hyped about it because it’s “fast”
  • You need a CLI
  • You need a specialized linter/formatter
  • You need a build process

The final note is absolutely 🤌

CLI tools you won’t be able to live without 🔧 - DEV Community 👩‍💻👨‍💻

A really good collection. Some I use everyday like ‘jq’ and others I am definitely gonna try.

Daring Fireball: App Store Rejection of the Week: Ice Cubes, a Splendid New Mastodon Client

I don’t generally call for anyone to be fired, but an App Store reviewer who cannot see how Ice Cubes “differ[s] from a mobile web browsing experience” is an embarrassment to the company, and providing fodder for every frustrated developer who thinks Apple has completely lost its way as a company and platform steward that respects the work of independent developers.

Jon Gruber isn’t wrong. The idea that a very well designed app for iOS, iPad, and MacOS would be simply brushed aside from app review as a ‘simple web wrapper’ is absolutely maddening. (I too have the TestFlight version on my iPhone and it’s fantastically well done. A delight to use)

Tesla staged Autopilot demo video, says director of software

But according to Elluswamy, the demo was “specific to some predetermined route,” compared to the production version of the tech that was just relying on input from cameras and sensors. “It was using additional premapped information to drive,” he said, after telling lawyers that the route the car followed had previously been 3D mapped. At the time the video was being made, Elluswamy was an engineer on the team that helped with the video.

In other words, Tesla’s Autopilot was not capable of dynamic route planning, instead requiring the company’s engineers to map out the route it would take for the purposes of the promotional video.

Maybe it’s time for another price cut. 😬

Wyoming Republicans take a stand, want to ban electric cars

The motivation, according to the bill’s preamble, is that the oil and gas industry is important to the state, a state with fewer than 600,000 residents. Wyoming is proud of its oil and gas industry, and that gas—here presumably meaning “gasoline” and not the natural gas referred to in the bill’s early sentences—powers vehicles that drive on the state’s vast stretches of highway.

Lol. Good luck with that.


WY also declines funds to expand EV chargers

Artists file class-action lawsuit against AI image generator companies

A group of artists represented by the Joseph Saveri Law Firm has filed a US federal class-action lawsuit in San Francisco against AI-art companies Stability AI, Midjourney, and DeviantArt for alleged violations of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act, violations of the right of publicity, and unlawful competition.

It really was only a matter of time before the explosion AI art generators made its way to the courts. I’m not sure anyone can say for certain how it will shake out. Even Getty Images has files a suit Getty vs Stable Diffusion

Remember web scraping is more or less legal from a 2020 ruling

On September 9, the U.S. 9th circuit court of Appeals ruled (Appeal from the United States District Court for the Northern District of California) that web scraping public sites does not violate the CFAA (Computer Fraud and Abuse Act). This is a really important decision. The court not only legalized this practice, but also prohibited competitors from removing information from your site automatically if the site is public. The court confirmed the clear logic that the entry of the web scraper bot is not legally different from the entry of the browser. In both cases, the “user” requests open data — and does something with it on their side.

John Deere relents, says farmers can fix their own tractors after all | Ars Technica

“AFBF is pleased to announce this agreement with John Deere,” said AFBF President Zippy Duvall. “It addresses a long-running issue for farmers and ranchers when it comes to accessing tools, information, and resources, while protecting John Deere’s intellectual property rights and ensuring equipment safety. A piece of equipment is a major investment. Farmers must have the freedom to choose where equipment is repaired, or to repair it themselves, to help control costs. The MOU commits John Deere to ensuring farmers and independent repair facilities have access to many of the tools and software needed to grow the food, fuel, and fiber America’s families rely on.”

“This agreement reaffirms the longstanding commitment Deere has made to ensure our customers have the diagnostic tools and information they need to make many repairs to their machines. We look forward to working alongside the American Farm Bureau and our customers in the months and years ahead to ensure farmers continue to have the tools and resources to diagnose, maintain, and repair their equipment,” said David Gilmore, SVP of ag and turf sales and marketing at John Deere.

Can we just stop for a minute and note that the President of the American Farm Bureau Federation’s first name is Zippy. Not his nickname or middle name, his first name. That’s awesome.

The Start of Something New

Bundle complete! 15 Gemfile dependencies, 73 gems now installed.
Use `bundle info [gemname]` to see where a bundled gem is installed.
         run  bundle binstubs bundler
       rails  importmap:install
Add Importmap include tags in application layout
      insert  app/views/layouts/application.html.erb
Create application.js module as entrypoint
      create  app/javascript/application.js
Use vendor/javascript for downloaded pins
      create  vendor/javascript
      create  vendor/javascript/.keep
Ensure JavaScript files are in the Sprocket manifest
      append  app/assets/config/manifest.js
Configure importmap paths in config/importmap.rb
      create  config/importmap.rb
Copying binstub
      create  bin/importmap
       rails  turbo:install stimulus:install
Import Turbo
      append  app/javascript/application.js
Pin Turbo
      append  config/importmap.rb
Run turbo:install:redis to switch on Redis and use it in development for turbo streams
Create controllers directory
      create  app/javascript/controllers
      create  app/javascript/controllers/index.js
      create  app/javascript/controllers/application.js
      create  app/javascript/controllers/hello_controller.js
Import Stimulus controllers
      append  app/javascript/application.js
Pin Stimulus
Appending: pin "@hotwired/stimulus", to: "stimulus.min.js", preload: true"
      append  config/importmap.rb
Appending: pin "@hotwired/stimulus-loading", to: "stimulus-loading.js", preload: true
      append  config/importmap.rb
Pin all controllers
Appending: pin_all_from "app/javascript/controllers", under: "controllers"
      append  config/importmap.rb

Tesla finally offers alternative to the steering yoke on Model S and X

Tesla online configurator for the Model S/X was updated on Thursday, adding the option for a round steering wheel alongside the existing yoke.

What an amazing concept. 🛞

FTC intends to ban noncompete clauses that bind 30 million US workers | Ars Technica

A noncompete ban would affect many types of jobs and industries. “Companies use noncompetes for workers across industries and job levels, from hairstylists and warehouse workers to doctors and business executives,” the FTC said. “In many cases, employers use their outsized bargaining power to coerce workers into signing these contracts.”

Love to see me some workers rights.

Missed it

I’ve been working in React Native for the last bit, and I have to say, I’ve very much missed it.

function TimelineStackScreen() {
  const colorScheme = useColorScheme();
  return (
        options={({ navigation }) => ({
          title: "Timeline",
          headerRight: () => (
              onPress={() => navigation.navigate("New Post")}
              style={({ pressed }) => ({
                opacity: pressed ? 0.5 : 1,
                style={{ marginRight: 15 }}
      <TimelineStack.Screen name="Post" component={PostDetailsScreen} />

83% of Developers Suffer from Burnout - Gayle’s Substack

Burnout has reportedly reached a critical point in the software developer circle since the onset of the Covid-19 health crisis. A recent study by Haystack Analytics, a company specializing in productivity of engineers, found that 83% of software developers suffer from burnout. The main reasons given by the latter to explain this exhaustion are high workload (47%), process inefficiency (31%) and lack of clarity of objectives and targets (29%).

Yikes 😳 that’s a lot. I’ve had waves of burnout over the years, recovering and getting back to a healthy place mentally is really difficult. The incentive of business when it comes to software devs is really misaligned to our health. And that’s not gonna change without a serious overhaul of fundamental software processes.

The Mandalorian’s third season premieres on March 1st

My son and I have watched every episode together multiple times. Really looking forward to new adventures of Mando and Grogu.

Automakers are ignoring the simple solution to the rise of traffic deaths

The Verge

just make the cars go slower.

It really is that simple.

Virginia judge dismisses obscenity lawsuit over books

The Verge

Virginia Beach Circuit Court Judge Pamela Baskervill found that Maia Kobabe’s Gender Queer: A Memoir and Sarah Maas’ A Court of Mist and Fury failed to meet the standard for obscenity under Virginia law — and, more consequentially, that the obscenity law itself was unconstitutional.

Just a ridiculous case bought on by nothing less than a fascist party.

Tesla asks Texans to avoid charging their EVs during peak times because of the heatwave

The Verge

This is the second time this year that Tesla has encouraged off-peak charging during a Texas heatwave. The company pushed a similar alert in May 2022

Good job Texas grid.

JavaScript Is the New C

The following is a transcript from episode 31 of JS to Elm podcast released in 2018:

Hello. My name is Jesse Tomchak, and this is JavaScript Elm episode 31. JavaScript is the new C a show about learning Elm functional programming, and a general sense of leveling up as a JavaScript developer today, we’re gonna get into our topic. JavaScript is the new C. As my thesis point, but first I want to give us a little update on ow notes and sort of what that project looks like and is currently going through we’re at a sort of tipping point right now in our application where we have grown our Elm application inside of our react.

And it has sort of taken over a rather large smart container react component. We’ve stripped everything out and we’ve turned it into an entire Elm application embedded in here. And we’ve got some decisions to make as to whether we want to, how we want to move forward with this application. We can either move on to another part of the application and choose that and sort of iterate and do the same thing.

Do that again and again, and eventually we will. Come together and have to figure out how to sew or push out the last remaining pieces of the react applications. As you know, the ultimate goal is to have a complete LM application, as much as possible. The idea to replace the react application with LM entirely with the exception of any of the interior stuff that we need.

AWS signatures, API calls, things like that. The other option is to continue to grow our existing Elm application and sort of slowly take over the react as a single app, rather than trying to put all the little Elm pieces back together at the end. And frankly, I haven’t really decided which one I want to do or which one would be better or more viable or ups and downs.

I’ve got like a pros and cons list that we will probably go through once I have a decision, but it’s kind of up in the air right now. If you have any ideas, if you think one may be better than the other, or you have gone down this road, I would love to hear from you. You can get me on Twitter at JSL. You can email me at contact.

JS tom.com. That would be amazing. I would really appreciate some input on that. So for today, I want to present my thesis topic. That is the following in a few short years, JavaScript will be considered in the same realm as programming in sea. Meaning to write an application, JavaScript will be considered midlevel air prone, dangerous, consistent with the lowest common denominator, and only really used when you need to leverage a specific use case to say in five years, we won’t be using JS.

Is incorrect. I think it will have the same longevity as C. It is built into the fabric of so many things as a dependency. I would say, I think day to day, developers will not be writing in plain JavaScript, but rather a higher level language that will target JavaScript. At compiled time. I’ve got a little chart or table in the show notes that.

Sort of do a quick little comparison between C as a programming language and JavaScript. The C language is an operating system is used mostly in operating system and system levels everywhere. JavaScript is used on the web everywhere. C Le C has a long list of languages that. Target it as a compile, as does JavaScript C has the Nole references as does JavaScript.

It also has undefined C is great for performance and yes, JavaScript is also optimized and stupid, fast in a optimized VM with just in time compilation. So the, the sub. Titled to this topic is JavaScripts is dead long live JavaScript. And the idea I want to convey is that I really like JavaScript. So I don’t want to come across or think that I’m of the thought that we don’t want to ever write in JavaScript.

I think it’s, I think it’s a great language. I think it has over the last couple years, I’ve learned it has. Deep deep sort of features that make it specifically unique as far as somewhat, you know, C style syntax with a lot of functional style prototyping functions as first class citizens, things that have led me to better programming, paradigms and design decisions.

It’s also really dangerous, right? Function is not defined. X is undefined. These are general things that we come across on a day to day basis as JavaScript developers. But what I want to sort of convey is that it used to be really straightforward to get started with JavaScript, open a text editor or browser, and write some JavaScript code.

You would ship the bike code as the. What the browser would basically compile and run that sort of paradigm where you could just view source and sort of skim through the entire thing at this point is fundamentally dead. JavaScript as an ecosystem now has task runners, bundlers transformers, common JS ES modules, ation uation source mats package management with MPM dev servers, prod performance builds virtual Dom rendering V just in.

Optimize compilation and so on and so on and so forth. JavaScript is no longer shipping readable bike code, readable source code as the bike code to run. Right. We are shipping these G zipped unified bundles that are, I would argue no better. For human readable then assembly. Right? You can sort of discern stuff out of there if you are used to seeing it a lot, but otherwise it’s pretty gnarly.

I would contest that JavaScript has. Been an easy language to master, but an easy platform to be productive in without a mastery of the language, with the laundry list of things that I just listed off. I also believe that that easability in getting, being productive in a, in the platform is virtually gone.

So what does it take to start up a. New application in JavaScript? Well, some, I think the first thing you would say you would argue is, well, you could still just write a dot J S file and put it in a script tag in a way you go. You could, but to start up a web application, what would be required? Well, essentially all the things that I just listed, you would need a complex CLI tool to start up a project.

If you were going to do it from scratch, you would start with a folder. N PM in it. You know, uh, I installed a, I started a new create react app and it installed, I think, 890 something packages. This is both a positive of the ecosystem that I was able to get so much in, just a few quick installs and also a negative of the ecosystem that my.

Project which doesn’t do anything, but render a blank page requires 900 packages and several build steps in order to get out there. My idea with comparing this with C as a language is because C has sort of, uh, stood the test of time, right? It is fundamentally embedded in everything from Unix to Lennox, to systems, to the subset of superset languages like C plus plus languages that interact with.

You know, Java going C sharp Python, Haskel objective C, uh, which is sort of where I got my roots from. But would you want to write your next application in just C not likely, right. You wouldn’t have the build set, the tool chain, the, the sort of nice, nice tool developing and your user experience would not be particularly awesome.

We would probably choose, you know, Java or go Lang or Haskel, you know, or swift or. You know, depending on what we were targeting, we would not choose just Rossi. I would say that the O the same goes for JavaScript. There is a laundry list of languages that interact with JavaScript. Um, you know, we know that one right off the top of our head dart type script, peer script, coffee, script, closure, script, scholar reason, and on and on and on and on.

And that was just a short list. The long list of language. Interop with JavaScript and compile to JavaScript is huge and has been going on. So long, I believe coffee scripts was 2008 or 2009. Right? So we’ve been at this for nearly a decade where we are writing in another language to sort of get around some of what we would consider as developers, the shortcomings of the language.

So I would ask you the same question. Would you write your next application in just vanilla JavaScript? Well, and some of you out there are going to nod and say, yeah, absolutely. But if you are writing an Ang. You would, you would use Cript a lot of listens as a show are trying to write an Elm and we’re we’re doing so because of the things that it offers in addition to on top of JavaScript, the compiler and the friendly air messages and this sort of type safe environment that Elm offers us for web development.

Type script offers a superset of, of static types, right? Pure script offers, sort of the same things, closure scripts, and scholar reason offers, you know, some very interesting, uh, benefits we’ve seen over several years, a. Massive explosion of languages that target JavaScript to enable them to take advantage of not just the web, but the entire ecosystem that comes with JavaScript.

Um, I’m talking specifically, you know, out of the Elm, we have ports where we can write safely an Elm and. Still take advantage of 600,000 library packages out there that are available to us. You know, APIs for local storage APIs for WebGL a, you know, web APIs for location, data, like all these things that are targeted to JavaScript.

We can still leverage in our. Language of choice for us on this podcast, it is hopefully, or more than likely Elm, but not necessarily languages that are built as a superset of C and JavaScript. Have a common theme to overcome perceived shortcomings. In sea or JavaScript. And I say perceived because they’re not necessarily tangible or concrete, but to the developer and the application and that specific build and that those specific needs plain or Rawi plain or raw JavaScript have shortcomings.

So you might ask, well, if you are making the comparison that. JavaScript is the C language of the web. And what I’m saying is a larger scope than that, that JavaScript is in essence, a companion to see in the larger sense of programming, you are not going to write your Java, your applications day to day in JavaScript in just a handful of years.

Right? We don’t nobody today I think opens new. Project and, and says, I’m gonna write this entire stack in C while doable. You’re not really likely to do so. Right. You’re gonna have to reinvent a lot of paradigms and rebuild a lot of things and, and that sort of stuff, even C plus plus like, you know, depending on what you’re trying to build out for us, we’re, we’re building user facing applications.

A lot of the time JavaScript, uh, web apps, progressive web apps, electron. Desktop apps like slack or vs code. I feel like half the apps on my desktop are all in electron now. So I’m not too far off from just using a Chromebook, I guess, which is fine if they keep the touch bar on the max, but that’s a whole nother story.

The point is that in as little as four or five years, I don’t think JavaScript will be a growing ecosystem anymore. As much as a sort of mature place for development on top of packages for interrupt will become more mainstream. The language itself is adding so many things between deconstruction and spread operators and template literals between 20 15, 20 20 17, 20 18.

Um, Array buffer memories and things like that. It is becoming a deeply complicated language that coupled with the fact that you can’t just view source code anymore and actually get an inkling of what in the world is going on, the ability to learn and, and sort of absorb JavaScript is also diminishing as well.

So as it gets more complicated, it is getting less accessible. To anyone that opens their web browser, right? They’re not looking at JavaScript code. They’re looking at modified ified Z zipped Java script. Bite code that just, I mean, it’s unreadable, but it’s small, right? It’s just a couple kilobytes or hopefully a, you know, a couple, a couple hundred kilobytes, not a couple hundred megabytes, uh, for that initial load.

Right. We’re doing lazy loading. Prefetching all that good stuff. And so this is an idea that I’ve had rolling around in my head a lot and sort of one of the reasons I started to explore other languages, I looked into Elm and I looked into pure script and I really wanted to get sort of into this vein.

Type script. Didn’t really appeal to me from. Foundation standpoint. I also didn’t really want to do a lot of angular as I really liked the sort of react paradigm. So obviously through this podcast, I I’ve, you know, put my money behind Elm and, and bet on Elm as a sort of long term, one of the. Long term outcomes to this sort of shift.

There’s also web assembly, right? This is new and coming out. This is where we actually ship assembly code that gets run natively in the browser that compiles from C and C plus plus and rust as compile targets. Right? These is standard memory management, non garbage collection applications, and the transition to high level languages that compiled to JS.

Bit happening. I said coffee scripts was 2008. So give or take 10 years now. And I think it’s just reached that sort of bursting point. You know, we had things like dart, um, coffee scripts, Ruby JS. I, I think Python JS, I think you could name most of the language that is, that would actually compile target to JavaScript.

Um, and El, you know, under the covers, there’s Hask, GC. HJS I would have to check. I’m not totally sure. Go for JS is one for go Lang, but JavaScript is so ubiquitous and yet it is so unsafe to write from a development standpoint, you know, Elm and touts, no runtime air exceptions, which JavaScript absolutely does not have.

Right. It is difficult to write JavaScript. So I think we’ve reached that tipping point tipping point in mainstream. I mean, here we are in a podcast. Every year at Elm com gets bigger and bigger and bigger. And I want. Web assembly today too. But web assembly is just getting started and you know, it, and, and by web assembly getting started, right.

We had ASM JS, uh, and before that we had, um, native client and ACL project. Right. So it’s just been constant evolution, but it will likely be years before we see a mainstream tooling in. Web assembly, right? It’ll have its sort of niches and things, but you know, as, as browser support slowly moves out, it could be a very long time before we see it as a mainstay in web development.

I hope not, but. You know, and think about the state of JavaScript in, you know, two to four years, let’s even say four years. So that’s 20, 20. Nope. That’s 2022. You know, in four years you will have 2, 3, 4 more iterations of the TC nine 30 committee we’ve got right. Patting left PAing string, string, patting, string, patting, other things, right.

They they’re piling a lot of things on the language and it’s constantly backwards compatible. At this point, we we’re working on a rays smush. You know, the language is going to sort of reach this sort of breaking point where it’s going to have to sort of either settle down. As a core or branch or, you know, I don’t think they can keep adding things at this pace, but we’ll see.

We’ll, we’ll see what happens with that now in these sort of research for supporting arguments and supporting facts. For my case, as JavaScript as the new C, I came across, uh, Landa, the ultimate org website, and I found a quote from none other than the author of JavaScripts himself. Uh, Brendan. Reads like this, the new better is better hope for multilanguage is, uh, the NaCl that I talked about a minute ago, the native client, it was the driver for pepper API that failed by being two chromium specific hope Springs, Eternals.

In my humble opinion, that CNC plus plus tool chains will have CFI enforcement for portable, safe binary code sooner than the browser vendors will agree on native client and pepper, two or pepper, three. The worst is better. Hope is compilation to JavaScript combined with language and VM evolution. That is my bet.

And I’m putting my money on it at Mozilla. This was a quote. From 2011. So seven plus years ago, Brendan had this idea that, yeah, it would be great if we could have safe binary code to the browsers, but really, uh, compilation to JavaScript combined with VM evolution is going to be our best bet. He saw this seven years ago.

It’s mainstream today. I think it will be the overwhelming solution in four or five years. Where JavaScript will not be the go-to language will, will there be a, a main go-to language, probably, you know, things seem to settle it, you know, at the top with one or two at the top, and then you sort of get a selection of, of outliers, but who knows, you know, it’s, it may be something that’s not even out yet reason has a lot of traction behind it.

Pure script is good. I’m a personal fan of Elm. But everyone’s got their own pony in this race. And the last thing I’ll say before we, uh, we go to picks is that there is a language called JavaScript plus, plus that compiles to JavaScript. So like C and C plus plus JavaScript plus plus makes my case for me.

There you go. It’s a perfect correlation. I rest my case. All right. So that’s my case for JavaScript as the new C I’d love to know what you think about the idea, the comparison, the pitfalls, the problems, the, the holes in the argument. Uh, I’d be really interested to know what you think. So catch up on Twitter with me JS to Elm.

Uh, catch up with me on slack at J Tom chalk. Let me know what you think. I really think this has. Legs, uh, until someone points out that this is a ridiculous idea, and then I’m going to continue to research it and try and. Uh, hold on to it. So let’s go to picks. Uh, my first pick is a site called type classes.com and type classes is a site for learning functional programming.

It is brought to you by the authors of the HASCO book. Chris Martin and Julie, Chris Martin and Julie, Chris Martin and Julie, uh, Julie, I don’t remember your last name. Uh, Julie. Maru key. Sorry. Julie Maki and Chris Martin, they have been talking about making videos for Haskel and have done it. The site is up it’s called tech classes.com.

I think it is really super awesome. So check out the site and let me know what you think. I also found this really cool. My next pick is this really cool site called, uh, carbon.now.sh, which you may or may not already know about to create and share beautiful images of your source code. So you just type in your source code and it generates this awesome image and it even has like a tweet code button right there.

So you can just tweet your code out. It’s super rad. And my last and final pick is. Jay Phillips talks about web assembly, discussing what it is, how it can be used today and opportunities. It will unlock in the years to come. So we ended the, we ended my discussion with these sort of like, well, what about web assembly?

And where does that fit into the paradigm? And, and, you know, these things move slowly, but. There is opportunity today in web assembly. And if you were like, Hey, this is cool. Uh, check out J Phelps stock. It’s really, really good. Uh, and that’s it for this week. Next week, we will figure out what we’re doing with our Meow notes application.

As we sort of build it out in Elm, uh, as always check out the resources for all the links, um, and resources that I found to put this episode together. Please follow on. Twitter at JS LM, you can follow me at J Tom shock on Twitter. Um, you can email me. I’d love to get sent email contact JS lm.com and we’ll see you next week.

The Supreme Court overturns Roe v. Wade, allowing abortion bans

The Verge

I just don’t have the words.

Fucks Sake

Mass shootings in 2022: U.S. sees more than 200 so far - The Washington Post