L’ultimo racconto di inutile, scritto da Michele Ruol.
“Never attribute to malice that which is adequately explained by developers simply not realising the consequences of adding licensed fonts to their public repos”, a brand new saying goes.
Articolo davvero interessante: a pensarci un attimo è ovvio, ma – onestamente – non ci avevo mai pensato.
Be’, come dire. Fottetevi, signori che avete convinto le pubblicazioni online a farsi intasare le pagine web di banner orrendi.
iA Writer è una delle app di scrittura migliori che ci siano, per Mac, iOS, Android. In questo lungo e profondo post i suoi sviluppatori riflettono sulla storia dell’app e quanto sia cambiato il paesaggio informatico da quando hanno iniziato, pochi anni fa.
We are five people serving five hundred thousand writers. We didn’t raise money. We didn’t buy fast cars. iA Writer always paid its own bills and it felt and feels great to work on it and in it. iA Writer is not supposed to take over the world. We’d like to give the experience of disappearing in the text to as many people as possible. We’d like you to forget everything around you when you work with it. We give our best to make our tools as simple, as calm and as affordable as we can.
Short and tall (so tall!) story by Cristian Marmo.
This week short story by Andrea Siviero, published by our mother ship.
Gold piece by Jesse Genet of Lumi. I particularly enjoy the add note:
Added Note: For anyone concerned about penis-shaming please note that I think penises are great (I favor those attached to people I already like). For anyone concerned that this neglects trans individuals, please note how I used language around the baby portion up top to allude to the fact that a baby might choose to be whatever gender it identifies with.
I respect penises and trans folk. I also respect my own sense of humor enough not to make rash edits to this article, which I hope you can respect.
Very very interesting solutions. I dig in particularly El País, the last one.
What an incredible story.
“Everybody kept telling them, ‘stop poking your nose where it doesn’t belong,’” newspaper adviser Emily Smith told The Post. But with the encouragement of the superintendent, the students persisted.