Big Tech Detective

made by cybergirlboss, submitted by Mai
Big Tech Detective is a browser extension for Chrome that lets you track tech giants as you browse the web. It works by checking the IP address of every request made by your browser against a database of IP addresses owned by Google, Facebook, Microsoft, and Amazon. Check out the code here:

Building the Game I Want to Play

made by henrysdev, submitted by rachel
Henry talks about how he got the idea for his collaborative improvisational keyboard game, MIDI matches! Game code here: Game here:

Splitting the ping

made by Benjojo, submitted by Mai
A great blog post about detecting and working with asymmetrical latency in networks.

The Ratchelor

made by charstiles, submitted by catilac
This is a great little game made entirely in HTML CSS and JS. It's very charming and fun. And it's making a bit of a splash in the digital world. Let me know who you end up marrying! And check out the code here:

Cleaner parallel curves with Euler spirals

made by Raph, submitted by Mai
Raph demonstrates the use of Euler spirals as a simpler and more efficient representation for computing parallel curves.

Only one person can visit this site at a time

made by GAM, zed, submitted by Mai
You may get a new swatch, or you may have to wait!

Git is my buddy: Effective Git as a solo developer

made by Mikkel, submitted by nicholasbs
A case for using Git as a solo developer for more than just rolling back to old versions of your code.

A Rust HAL for your FPGA SoC

made by pepijndevos, submitted by Mai
An embedded HAL crate for LiteX cores that allows you to reuse embedded Rust crates on your custom SoC - with examples!

Ruby Garbage Collection Deep Dive: Tri-Color Mark and Sweep

made by jemmaissroff, submitted by davidbalbert
Jemma continues her excellent series on how the Ruby garbage collector works.

How to run Electron on Linux on Docker on Mac

made by Jake Donham, submitted by davidbalbert
Jake succeeded at running an Electron app from within a Docker container. This blog post perfectly captures the process of continuing to solve the next problem you run into until your software works.