A small list of tips and tricks I find myself needing when working with CircuitPython.
A directory of shortwave listening frequencies around the world.
Shortwave Listening Tips:
- Listen to Asia and Australia in the morning and listen to Europe at night.
- No SW frequency operates 24 hours. You may not hear anything unless you are listening at the right time, or you may hear another language, or you may hear some other country sharing the frequency.
- Many countries are better heard in non-English broadcasts. Explore the dial and you will hear many fascinating things, including exotic music.
- Some stations only air a few minutes of English; or only in ID announcements (Mexico); or only language lessons (Ecuador).
- Country of origin is shown. Many of the frequencies are relayed from elsewhere. In the case of China, all of them shown below are relays. Don't assume any particular frequency is actually coming directly from the originating country.
- Some major countries no longer broadcast to North America intentionally, such as Australia, Germany, South Africa or the UK. Longer frequency lists for these give you more chances to hear something directed elsewhere.
- More than one station may be involved under some countries, or even outside broadcasts to that country (Liberia, Nigeria, Sudan).
- Many of the strongest signals from strictly religious broadcasters in the US and elsewhere are not shown.
This handcrafted guide exists to provide both novice and expert Python developers a best practice handbook to the installation, configuration, and usage of Python on a daily basis.
This guide is opinionated in a way that is almost, but not quite, entirely unlike Python’s official documentation. You won’t find a list of every Python web framework available here. Rather, you’ll find a nice concise list of highly recommended options.
A collection of awesome lists, manuals, blogs, hacks, one-liners, cli/web tools and more. Especially for System and Network Administrators, DevOps, Pentesters or Security Researchers.
A collection of things to do and try when Git gets fucked up. Named after NASA's in-flight crisis handbook.
Flight Rules are the hard-earned body of knowledge recorded in manuals that list, step-by-step, what to do if X occurs, and why. Essentially, they are extremely detailed, scenario-specific standard operating procedures.
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Repairs that you can carry out at home on bricked iPods.
A database of what kind of adhesives should be used to glue something to something else.
A command that can be used on a Linux machine if you're running Gnome to delete the oldest image and movie thumbnails in your desktop's cache to reclaim disk space. I run this command once a month as a cronjob.
A large collection of freely downloadable cheatsheets and quick reference guides for many things, from .NET to Ada, Debian Linux to EMACS, Sendmail to religion.
A page collecting various fixes for broken sound support in later releases of Fedora Core.
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An interesting article on tips to help you get into the mindset to make stuff.
How to protect your privacy on Etsy.
A fansite dedicated to the game Wasteland by Interplay. It's considered a classic RPG/adventure by many, and is a lot of fun to play. Note that you won't find copies for download here, you're on your own for finding them. There are also two mailing lists, one for fans of the game and another for fanfic authors.
A blog post describing the 5x5 method of designing adventures and campaigns for role-playing games.
Gitready is a blog of nothing but tips, tricks, and howtos for using the Git distributed revision control system. Organized into beginner, intermediate, advanced, and references resources.
A wiki about international travel by international travelers. Talks about many different destinations, specific places and times you might want to visit, airports, local travel, things to do, food, telecommunications, and safety.
3515 links, including 130 private