This post presents an efficient and accurate solution to cubic Bézier curve fitting, along with some insight into what makes this a hard problem.
If you give Flenser a CSV, it outputs an HTML file with information that will help you get to know a new-to-you dataset. Useful!
So you just created your first Flask application, what’s next? If you’re like me, your app works, but it’s like a baby deer that’s lost its mother—its chances of ever growing old and maturing are slim to none. Let’s fix that. In my opinion, it’s much easier to write something well from the start than it is to go back and fix something crappy; however, the best way to learn is by fixing your mistakes. Therefore, this post will not explain how to write a perfect Flask app from scratch; instead, it will highlight 12 mistakes I made while creating my first major Flask app, explain why these mistakes were prohibitive to growth, and demonstrate how I fixed them.
WebRTC for the Curious is a book on how WebRTC really works. This about the protocols, and not just the APIs in the browser. The best way you can learn WebRTC is going one level lower. Also contains history from protocol authors themselves.
How do you get parrot emojis to do the wave? By writing a script in Swift, obviously.
A fun blog post about programming paradigms and language design. You can also check out Marianne's podcast about writing a programming language here: https://anchor.fm/mwapl.
A command line tool for quickly experimenting with audio programming, written in Haskell.
Another installment in Jemma's great series on Ruby's garbage collection.
An introductory exploration of different approaches to incremental systems, to be analyzed further in future posts.