I'm experimenting with creating containers from scratch (in #golang) and I'm struggling some.
Right now my road block is trying to create a user namespace of length greater than one. Can't get it to work.
Anybody on here knowledgeable and willing to lend me a hand? Thanks.
I've only used Consumer Reports a bit so far, but I can say that their website is easy to navigate and their buying guides are no-nonsense and straightforward. Their car-buying guide, for instance, goes into detail about tradeoffs in reliability, comfort, price, and safety, and they run independent tests to verify things. Their guide to air conditioners gives advice like "Don't trust the manufacturers who say the portable models work well; our tests show they don't."
I published a new article. Today it's about #WKD #OpenPGP and key discovery. It's split into a part that explains what the current methods are to recieve a public key of someone else and how WKD comes in here, followed by a hands-on part on how to setup WKD for your domain. Hope you enjoy 😉
Dear #fediverse. I work as an #architect and design buildings that harm the planet. I am looking for a practicing #engineer who can teach me building energy modelling using #opensource tools. I have a background in software dev, run #gentoo #linux and am willing to learn down to the details.
I do not have a background in heat transfer or thermodynamics, which is why I am asking for a tutor.
I promise to use this to design better buildings.
Please help retoot this so I can find someone.
Linux and usability for the average person Show more
I wonder, could I go a whole month without opening my terminal for reasons other than development?
Users on Windows and macOS go the entire lifetimes without opening their respective shells. How long could the average person do that on Linux?
Are we at the point where the average person never needs to open a terminal? If not, how can we get there?
Using #golang to manipulate LXD containers 👍
So glad I took the plunge on Go.
Article 13 is almost finished – and it will change the internet as we know it
@baldur I respectfully disagree. After studying the 2.1 spec I have found it to be the most confusing hodgepodge of concepts that are layered on top of each other.
The new stuff is better thought out but their refusal to version CSS means the early mistakes will be with us forever. We can't move on.
In JS at least they used "use strict" to move the language forwards. That was clever. I wish css would do the same.
Woo boy! *Those* dudes are going to have a field day with this.
Did anybody ever play with the parallela manycore boards?
You can buy 16 core (+2 normie cores) boards pretty cheap.
They had 64 core boards for sale at one point, and they developed 1024 core board too, but I don't think it ever went on sale.
This page on VM side channel attack mitigations is scary: https://github.com/firecracker-microvm/firecracker/blob/master/docs/prod-host-setup.md
Using the Linux KVM API seems easy enough, but we have all this hidden danger now.
@bixmediocre @fraying I used to live a couple of blocks away from freight train tracks that happened to be a stopping point for them, and it was slightly downhill to boot. The result was a 30 minute long opera of gently squealing brakes at ever decreasing pitch, each wheel slightly different from the next. It was the most beautifully haunting thing to listen to at night. It's been 20 years and I still miss it.
Imma make this clear: I'm not building software for developers.
I'm working to building tools for people.
You shouldn't have to know to maintain and secure a server to have your own independent identity online. You shouldn't need to know what libsodium or similar library to be secure online.
That's my objective.
@jalcine Oh my gosh, can you make every open source developer like this? The unusable nature of OSS drives me nuts.
It's terrible that most isps prohibits residential customers from hosting servers. The result is that it's really difficult to sell host stuff legally without getting your service shutdown. There's always that you have to pay a few bucks a month for a VPS when you could just take an old computer hook it up to your home network and that would be fine for a low traffic applications, like most Mastodon servers
Seeking refuge in a distributed world. Web, future programming. Building things.
One of the first Mastodon instances, there is no specific topic we're into, just enjoy your time!