Ever considered setting up and running your very own git server? It’s actually quite easy! In this post, I’ll outline the steps I took to set up my own so that you can give it a try yourself. But first, why might you even want to go through the trouble of setting up your own server?
Tax time is approaching and this year, like every year, it is common to hear people excited about receiving their tax return discussing the exciting purchases they plan on making with this perceived windfall.
I want to challenge this conventional wisdom by stating a true but unpopular fact: getting a tax return is not necessarily a good thing and, in most cases, is actually the least desirable financial outcome one can achieve.
Xilinx recently released their new Vitis tool, which aims to ease the process of accelerating high-level algorithms in applications in an FPGA. It is an ambitious tool with a lot of potential. This guide will help you get started.
As the Internet continues to grow and age, we are seeing more and more of a phenomenon called “link rot”. Link rot is the all-too-familiar experience of returning to a bookmark or link only to find that it’s no longer maintained, been taken down, or even changed to something else. What can we do about this?
In 2019, I read 27 books. This was less than last year’s 40 and is not an overly impressive quantity for any serious reader, yet I’m happy with both the amount and the content that I read this year. Below, I’ll give a brief summary of my favorites.
When writing Markdown it is common to have code blocks within your document that look something like this:
This is a code block: ```bash echo "Hello, world!" ```
One of the great features of Emacs’ Org mode is its ability to evaluate blocks of code from within the editing environment. I always appreciated this feature about Org mode which got me to thinking about implementing something similar in Vim.
This post was inspired by the tool um.
I decided to try my hand at making my own lightweight implementation using just
a shell function. I decided to name my tool
ual as a nod to the fact that it
This post contains a step-by-step walk through on booting Linux on Xilinx’s ZCU102 MPSoC evaluation board.
The “Birthday Problem” is a classic in introductory probability theory, and it never fails to impress the newly initiated. The problem goes like this:
How many people do you need to have in one room for the probability that at least 2 people in that room share a birthday to be 50%?
The answer may surprise you. Before we get to the answer though, let’s go real briefly into the math behind it.
brew install gpanders/tap/pushbroom
from the Terminal. Follow the instructions on the screen to setup the configuration file and start the pushbroom service.