I suddenly can’t remember if I pad my dates with zeros.
- Certain people will love this: After Dark in CSS. Flying toasters! (via)
- MicroMUSE, a story about Gopher and MUDs and nostalgia. Do any of the things I’ve built in MUDs still exist? I don’t know, but I kind of hope so. (also via)
- Crafting link underlines on Medium. I find it interesting for the obsession over ‘doing it right’. (via)
- Stupid UNIX tricks. Follow the email thread.
- UNIX: More networking basics for the beginner.
- Accidentally Turing-complete. This resembles the start of a number of science fiction stories. (via)
- Why Facebook will never innovate. My title. (via)
- Developers should know how to run their own server. Again, my title. (also via)
- Hack ‘N’ Slash, where you are supposed to hack the game.
- The Art of Atari. Art that describes a certain time and technology all at once. I’m sure I’ve linked to something like this before.
- Explain Git with D3. Animations to show what happens in Git operations. (via)
- The current Humble Bundle weekly sale is all
open sourcegames created with open source tools. I don’t know how many of them can run on a BSD, but it’s still nice to see them. Humble Bundles can be quite the deal, too.
- The Ultimate Frontend Build Tool: make. I see articles like this every so often that can be summed up as “hey, make is reliable and hard to beat – on the specific tasks it is suited for.” (via)
- AD&D cover art on Pinterest. (via) One of the artists involved in that just died. (via)
- DNSSEC-verified SSL Certificates, the Standard Way. Michael W. Lucas explains something I wish was more common: a way to use SSL without paying money to a CA.
Your unrelated link of the week: The creepiest animatronic work I’ve seen yet. (via Orbital Operations)