Slice of Py: a 3D object slicer

made by ttumiel, submitted by Mai
Slice of Py is a command line 3D object slicer that takes a 3D model and translates it into a set of layers for a 3D printer to print. Each layer is composed of a route for the nozzle to traverse in order to make up the slice.

bifocal

made by justinjaffray, submitted by porterjamesj
A minimal abstract lens library for JavaScript.

Intel8080Emulator

made by anthonyabeo, submitted by porterjamesj
An emulator for the Intel 8080 architecture written in Rust. Can run ROMs for classic games like Space Invaders!

chessier

made by andrewchien, submitted by porterjamesj
Andrew built a tree search-based chess engine using Rust. It plays well enough to beat human players!

Doodler

made by jtanadi, submitted by rachel
Doodler is a simple multi-window drawing app that gives me sweet, sweet Microsoft Paint nostalgia. It's built with React, TypeScript, and the Gambar library, which Jesen also built! You can use it here: https://doodler-js.herokuapp.com/

Your First THINK C Program

made by John Earnest, submitted by davidbalbert
A guide to getting started programming a Macintosh running System 7.

Arduino Door Remote

made by talyian, submitted by porterjamesj
An Arduino-powered remote door opener for your New York apartment!

Notes: Understanding Real-World Concurrency Bugs in Go

made by squidarth, submitted by nicholasbs
An overview of a paper where the authors reviewed real-world bugs in open source software to evaluate whether or not Go makes concurrency bugs less likely.

`zig cc`: a Powerful Drop-In Replacement for GCC/Clang

made by andrewrk, submitted by davidbalbert
As part of writing Zig, a new programming language to replace C, Andrew has also written a C compiler frontend with all sorts of tricks including seamless cross-compilation.

Jumbletron

made by jessechen, submitted by porterjamesj
"Aoccdrnig to a rscheearch at Cmabrigde Uinervtisy, it deosn't mttaer in waht oredr the ltteers in a wrod are, the olny iprmoetnt tihng is taht the frist and lsat ltteer be at the rghit pclae." Jesse made a Chrome extension to test this theory by jumbling the letters of words in your browser while leaving the first and last letter intact. Turns out it's not as true as you might have thought! You can install the extension here: https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/jumbletron/mkkhhidcfedbiofenhlnlhjpndfbcpmi