And eight comes only once.
Here is another use of language codes and an interesting perversion of BCP-47. https://registry-page.isdcf.com/languages/
Evidently some trains in Austria still use windows XP. I wonder how security updates are managed. ¯\_(ツ)_/¯
I wonder if running Linux to drive these screens would cost less and have a more stable lifecycle.
I took Katja climbing today in Innsbruck.
Doesn’t the thinking in this video actually side step the issue of micro plastics in the environment? Where does the plastic from the broom whisks go?
I was looking at the maturity of golang for data science and for projects in goLang which enable the interaction with OAI-PMH feeds. In my case working with XML is fairly important. I don't see in this XML example how to extract attributes and put those in the struct.
While in Switzerland, one of the things I have appreciated has been shade on the sidewalk.
Shade is provided by a combination of trees and buildings, but what is interesting is that as crooked as the streets may be, there always seems to be some part of the sidewalk in the shade. This seems to stand in stark contrast to how sidewalks and road withstand are managed in the USA. One interesting component is perhaps the building height. Here in Switzerland the buildings are three to four floors above ground. Yet there seems to be plenty of sky, light, trees, and sidewalks in the shade. The shade factor is not something I’ve really seen considered in walkability scores for US property and city planning.
One of the things that has irritated me quite a bit about crosswalks in Eugene has been their placement relative to intersections. If a driver is supposed to yield to pedestrians, then crosswalk should be extended away from a traffic circle, so that a stopping or yielding vehicle that stops for a pedestrian also does not at the same time I impede traffic in the traffic circle. The crosswalk in the image shown allows for a full bus length between the crosswalk and the traffic circle.
Not all chocolates are created equal. This trip has had some which are better than others. This is an opinionated evaluation of dark chocolate. Usually about 54% or 56% dark.
This one from Belgium tasted great. I rank it a 4 out of 5. it had great taste but lacked just slightly on the cocoa butter content.
This was a 2 out of 5. Would not buy again or recommend.
This was at least a 4.6 out of 5 and worth taking back to the states.
This was the same as Frey in a different wrapping.
My long time favorite bar has been Ja! By ReWe, a German grocery… I have heard that it is actually made by nestle. And is certainly a 5 of 5.