Video Monday | SQLite: The Database at the Edge of the NetworkVideo Monday | SQLite: The Database at the Edge of the Network

 
 
 

Dr. Richard Hipp - creator of SQLite - provides a great view into the history of SQLite and situations where it really shines. SQLite is a database designed to live at the edge of the network with no DBA to tend to it.


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Monday, February 29, 2016 0 Comments ⇧ Back to top


DinnerLab Review - Columbus - February 13th, 2016DinnerLab Review - Columbus - February 13th, 2016

About DinnerLab

 
 
 

DinnerLab is a company that runs what are known as pop up restaurants. You buy tickets for a unique and one of a kind event that will only exist for one night. They setup a dinner in a random place in your town and get a great chef to cook up an amazing meal.

Location

As with every DinnerLab the location is unique and mystery until the day before.

This dinner was held at Glass Axis, a glass art studio in the Franklinton neighborhood of Columbus.

Chef

Our chef for the dinner was David Ina. David is from Cleveland, Ohio and currently owner and chef at Al's Deli.


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Saturday, February 13, 2016 0 Comments ⇧ Back to top


How To Customize The Git For Windows Bash Shell PromptHow To Customize The Git For Windows Bash Shell Prompt

Have you upgraded to the latest version of Git for Windows and found the default prompt to be a bit annoying with the new added and useless "MINGW32" or "MINGW64"? Perhaps you don't like how it has the username@hostname or maybe just the color scheme.

I will show you how you can change the prompt in Git for Windows very easily!


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Wednesday, December 30, 2015 0 Comments ⇧ Back to top


Video Monday | Donald Knuth's 21st Annual Christmas LectureVideo Monday | Donald Knuth's 21st Annual Christmas Lecture

 
 
 

Donald Knuth is an American computer scientist, mathematician, and professor emeritus at Stanford University. He is best known for being the author of The Art of Computer Programming series of books.

A commafree code is a set of codewords that can be read easily without spaces or other delimiters between words.

In 1965, Willard Eastman discovered a beautiful but underappreciated way to construct commafree block codes of all odd lengths, over an infinite alphabet. Professor Knuth explains this construction and its interesting connection to questions of iteration versus recursion.


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Monday, December 21, 2015 0 Comments ⇧ Back to top