Another pixel art piece I've made inspired by the style of Dave Grey:
I started playing around with pixel art today and created my first piece:
Here are some resources I stumbled upon:
Well, I'm looking into adding a recurring payment integration with Stripe for the third time. Already tried it twice on two other projects with no/part success. I'm always stumbling upon something new while developing and I haven't found a guide which shows a nice and clean complete overview of what's required for building a subscription service. It's not that I couldn't build a working prototype with the information available. More that I want to have a clear vision of how the system has to look instead of building the walls and realizing that some parts of the foundations are missing and wasting time refactoring everything five times. I did some research today and combined with my experiences from the last two trials I think I got a pretty good overview together (for now). I've thrown everything into a list and split it into different iteration steps which I'll tackle one after another. If everything works out as imagined I'll write up a complete guide on how to integrate Stripe subscriptions into a Rails application. So others can benefit from my struggle. So long.
Oh, btw: Shimatta know supports public and private posts.
Hint: You can save posts as "drafts" by making them private, updating them and publishing them later on.
The current plan is to add a simple "keyword" search to Shimatta which returns posts that contain the search query in their content. On a later stage (which means when we have more content from different users) it might be interesting to make search more "content aware". One possible solution could be by using a bayesian classifier.
It was introduced under a different name into the text retrieval community in the early 1960s and remains a popular (baseline) method for text categorization, the problem of judging documents as belonging to one category or the other (such as spam or legitimate, sports or politics, etc.) with word frequencies as the features.
Chapter 6 (The geography of future markets) notes:
So far everyone tried it. But no one succeeded in copying Silicon Valley. Mostly because they have such a great density of domain based deep knowledge that it is almost impossible to keep up with them. Other countries should focus on their own domain knowledge and build it around an equal ecosystem. Instead of having the next Silicon Valley. We should be focusing on having 50 different Silicon Valleys all with another domain expertise.
Chapter 5 (Data: The raw material of the information age) notes:
Chapter 4 (The weaponization of code) notes:
Chapter 3 (The code-ification of money, markets and trust) notes: