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jszym @jszym

@Moot is that a stroopwaffle?? :0

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'I am not the Dread Cryptographer Zimmerman', he said. 'My name is Ryan; I inherited the pad from the previous Dread Cryptographer Zimmerman, just as you will inherit it from me. The man I inherited it from is not the real Dread Cryptographer Zimmerman either. His name was Cummerbund. The real Zimmerman has been retired fifteen years and living like a king in Patagonia.'

jszym boosted

I meant think about it.

Cats lay on piles of laundry because they smell like you, their precious human.

Dragons lay on piles of shiny things because they're precious.

Cats are a distant evolutionary cousin to dragons, thanks for coming to my ted talk.

People's Party? Really, Bernier?... are you trying to trick NDP voters that you're running a socialist party?

@er1n “is that a nested for loop? Yah, im going to need all the RAM for the next minute”

It’s too early for April Fools, no?

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Sokobond is 5 years old today! sokobond.com/
It's an elegantly designed puzzle game about chemistry - if you've not tried it, now is as good a time as any!

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Literally, every news org:
“Allen Weisselberg, Trump Organization CFO, granted immunity in Cohen case”

Meanwhile, on Fox:

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Just learned about a really cool thing - Przybylski's Star. It's a "chemically peculiar" (Serious Astronomical Term) that's VERY weird indeed - weird elements like holmium, scandium, neodymium, and uranium present at 1,000x to 10,000x their abundance in our own Sun.

In fact, some even weirder elements - plutonium, einsteinium, californium - have been detected as well. Which is REALLY weird - those have short enough half-lives at a cosmic scale that we don't really observe those ANYWHERE in nature, because they disappear so quickly that they would have to have been produced very recently in cosmic time.

It's actually been proposed that the star may contain the theorized but as-yet-undiscovered "island of stability" isotopes of exotic superheavy elements like flerovium, or Element 120, or Element 126 - and that the reason we're seeing those strange radioactive elements is actually as decay products from these exotic isotopes.

This just seems like the sort of thing that is OBVIOUSLY the hook for a science-fiction novel.

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fun fact: adobe has published license keys to macromedia applications that they don't want to host the key server for anymore


get em while they're hot

@sir It’s cool that you’re offering feedback to the community on features in testing, it’s what give Mozilla its strong mandate to be the privacy and open alternative to the adware that is Google

But if you want a strong open browser, you might want to rephrase your public criticism (which I’ve read a lot of), in a more constructive and thoughtful way

You’re allowed to say what you like about FF, but if your goal is to make it better, I dont think you’ll achieve it this way


Just a few points to consider:

(0) This is in Test Pilot, which is an explicit opt-in (as in add-on)
(1) There is no evidence Mozilla is exchanging data for money
(2) You can alternatively run Chrome, which is run by an ad company, or any number of proprietary browsers (Opera, Maxathon) that do the same, or far inferior open-source browsers, or (*shudder*) Safari/Edge

conspiracy theory Show more

@JordiGH is... isnt your avatar a GNU? :P

@WAHa_06x36 @jk i believe there is a cabal of entymologists known as the “Noun Collective” that lobby for the protection and creation of rare collective noun

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Fanfiction in the medium of B2B whitepapers