πŸ–‹οΈ

Posts tagged with :lower_left_fountain_pen:

@jeswinsunsi1
Uh so in 2016, I had this bright idea, to make an operating system. Problem was, I only knew Qbasic. I don't give up easily, so what did I do? Did I learn Assembly and C? Yeaaaaaaah, no. Big brain me decided to do it in Powerpoint :picard-facepalm: With 74 slides, all hooked up with animations and transitions and a few dozen lines of Visual Basic (If you thought normal VB was bad, wait until u saw how I wrote it and how I named stuff) I managed to create a very dumb prototype. It has three mini games, a broken browser, a calculator, ability to change wallpaper, and a couple other things. It wasn't total waste tho, a lot of my classmates were in awe and I got into my school's faux computer club two years before others could, aaand it encouraged me to learn Python and that's how I got into coding and stuff. Why am I talking about it now? Well I popped in the USB I saved my project in after two years, and Jesus Christ I can't believe how cringy I used to be.
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@BenjaminSmith1
Added my website to the webring! I wrote a react component with Next.js server side data fetching instead of using the premade JS so there is no JS needed to run the component on the browser
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@caleb1
I couldn’t come up with a status, so I wrote a script that randomizes it every 5 seconds Β―\(ツ)/Β―
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@Khushraj2
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@Khushraj2
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@WilliamLane0
Got diesel orm models and migrations set up for rust and postgresql, wrote a server for a link shortener to test it out.
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@caleb1
wrote 2 #raycast script commands: one to set my slack status and one to open VS Code to an fgh project!
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@rishi0
✨ Yellow hello hack club! I’m *VERY* excited to be shipping what is almost certainly my biggest project to date (also the fastest implemented: I wrote pretty much the whole thing throughout the day yesterday): Idyllic, the fastest way to build REST APIs! :githubparrot: Github (⭐ s always appreciated) z.rishi.cx/g/idyllic & z.rishi.cx/g/idyllic-todo (for an example of what a real-world API might look like) πŸš€ At its core, Idyllic is a programming language that allows you to define how data flows through a given API & its routes:
define middleware { test, logger } from "./api"
define guards { authed } from "./api"
define handlers { getAllTodos, postTodos } from "./api"

global
  | middleware logger

fragment getTodosFragment(level)
  | guard authed(level)
  | middleware test

route "/todos" {
  | middleware test

  get {
     | expand getTodosFragment("user")
     getAll
  }
  
  post {
     | expand getTodosFragment("admin")
     postTodos
  }
}
πŸ› οΈ The Idyllic language reverses the conventional paradigm that surrounds Node REST APIs: usually, you have to write your functions _for a framework_. With Idyllic, you can assemble your API completely independently of your functions themselvesβ€”now, an API is simply a wrapper over regular old Typescript functions! The language itself comes with a pretty big suite of features (you can read more about them at the Github page):
β€’ Static typing with Typescript & definition types
β€’ Parameterized, first-class macro support with Fragments
β€’ Data pipelines with Sequences
β€’ First-class support for Middleware and Guards
β€’ Query parameter capturing
β€’ Request type definitions
πŸ•ΈοΈ The repository also comes with a minimal HTTP server that takes in a compiled Idyll and starts up a fully-functioning API from it:
import { IdyllicCompiler } from "@idyllic/compiler";
import { IdyllicServer } from "@idyllic/server";

(async () => {
    
    // The fromFile static method reads the file into a string for us
    const compiler = await IdyllicCompiler.fromFile("ast.idl")

    // The compile method executes all 5 stages of compilation automatically.
    const compiled = await compiler.compile()
    
    // The server constructor takes in a compiled Idyllic object.
    const server = new IdyllicServer(compiled)
    
    // The start function takes in a port number (defaults to 3000) and a function to be executed on start.
    server.start(3000, () => {
        console.log("Idyllic server has started!")
    })

})()
πŸ’¨ This server implementation’s pretty fast, too: in most cases, it comes close to (and in some cases, beats) Express! It’s derived directly from node’s built-in http module. Idyllic’s been a project that I’ve dreamt of making for quite a while now, and I’m super happy with how it turned out! I’ve included a little walkthrough of an Idyllic project down below :) I can’t wait to see what you’ll build with it! Special thanks to @JackyZhao @matthewgleich @safin.singh for being awesome along the way ✨
@pradyungn0
New ink/pen day!
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@anish0
Wrote a program to draw fractals recursively. This is a hilbert-curve on its 5th iteration!
@ella2
wrote a contributing.md for the webring repo :githubparrot:
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@lachlanjc1
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@neel.redkar0
I decided to learn rust and wrote a simple tts server :owo: Its cool because I can run it on my computer and people can just randomly say stuff github.com/neelr/speaker (i also have to concede rust with vim is pretty cool)
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@lachlanjc1
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@lachlanjc1
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@BenjaminSmith1
I am using Contentful as my website's headless CMS and its GraphQL API marks all properties as optional even if you have set it to required on the web interface, so to use the TypeScript code generated by graphql-code-generator you need to do a lot of null checks. This is for a good reason but I'd rather have that edge case to deal with than have to write a bunch of checks, so I wrote a CLI tool to get the GraphQL schema, modify it so that the types match the data from the Contentful management API, and write it to a file that the codegen tool can use
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@e-lee-za0
Haven’t posted in a while, so here’s two images I just made, based on a song I wrote a while ago. Do remember to sleep tonight.
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@caleb1
Today I wrote a bare-bones interpreter in Rust (to solve one of the 2019 AoC problems)
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@everest0
My dad and I wrote a bot to try to find a ps5
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@christina6950
Wrote some basic functions in JavaScript. Also, followed up on our AMA by writing a long email to Gwynne Shotwell about Hack Club
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@joshThe2nd0
Wrote a DNS Server in python for a rebinding ctf challenge
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@kevindai020
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@alexkesin0
started learning julia! wrote a prime number finder this morning
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@hemesh0
Tests finally over! Today I wrote some really bad Express and MongoDB code. I also discovered fruitionsite.com a cool way to make sites with notion.
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@neel.redkar0
Hi! First ship in a while! I wrote something about the increasingly polarized political climate, and ways we can work towards more civilized debate! notebook.neelr.dev/stories/X6W89xAAACQAE7Ia please leave any suggestions in the thread! (also star if you liked it uwu)
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@christina6950
wrote some code. it's problematic.
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@safin.singh0
Wrote a super mini argument parser!
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@ericzhu0
I made an apology letter to french teacher because I have used google translate for almost everything... and i wrote it in french
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@thatrobotdev0
Inktober Day 16: Rocket Blink.
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@thatrobotdev0
Inktober Day 15: Outpost Half way! πŸ₯³πŸ₯³. Unfortunately a little late, but the end of the quarter has been super busy! Hopefully a normal schedule for the rest of the challenge πŸ˜„. Look out for the mirage.
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@sampoder7+
as couch camp drew to a close, and our scoring manager fell to sleep way too early.... we found ourselves with scores scattered across 22 separate JSON files.... oh dear making the closing slides would be a pain but i did not want for the not so techy people to go through any pain... so i stayed up very late last night and built certs.couch.camp/results that went through and linked together all the JSON files to output the critical results needed. it ended up saving hours for my friends today and i'm very happy about that. i'm quite proud of the hacky js stuff i wrote whilst half-ish asleep lol and then today i built on top of that system to make certificate websites for each scholar... it involved even more linking of JSON files, using square numbers to make it challenging for scholars to find others urls and a whole load of JS to make the award names. all together it looks like certs.couch.camp/71407A, people have to screenshot to save it which i guess is alright its all a big hack, here's the source code for: github.com/sampoder/couch-camp-certs im so proud of this massive hack i continue to fall in love with Next.js
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@thatrobotdev0
Inktober Day 14: Armor First thing I could think of was Minecraft copper armor (even though it probably won't be a thing 😜)
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@thatrobotdev0
Inktober Day 13: Dune Lonesome Peak
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@thatrobotdev0
Inktober Day 12: Slippery !!!
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@thatrobotdev0
Inktober Day 11: Disgusting For a blobfish, beauty is found beneath the surface.
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@thatrobotdev0
Inktober Day 10: Hope A shattered promise.
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@thatrobotdev0
Inktober Day 9: Throw "Oh no the runner cannot hear us he has airpods in" Since I'm working on a project for the Hack@Home hackathon, I decided to do a programming joke today 😁
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@lachlanjc1
I don’t have a specific way of coming up with ideas for projects. A lot of my projects are also iterations on a theme; I made a site called NRA Funded as one of my first React projects in 2016 (nrafunded.now.sh), then Fossil Funded a year later (lachlanjc.github.io/fossilfunded), then returned to the idea last year with Gun Funded (gunfunded.com). The original idea came from the Pulse shooting in the news, then I kinda kept growing it from there. Same thing happened with predictcovid.com then testing.predictcovid.com, those were the dominant news items in March & I wanted to visualize them with data. My open source libraries are mostly extracting a solution I came up with for a problem (e.g. snowflakes in React for hackclub.com/santa, github.com/lachlanjc/resnow) to make it reusable (Hack Club Theme is this as well). I think otherwise it’s easy to make not-very-useful projects, & once you’ve solved the problem yourself you have more constraints & opinions on how to do it well/make it useful. I also tend to reuse & remix many elements from past projects (look at Gun Funded vs testing.predictcovid.com), & I’m not afraid of constantly remixing my ideas & code in public. You don’t need to learn a new tech stack & make an entirely new design language for every projectβ€”& I think lowering the barrier by reusing elements makes it easier to make more stuff, which is a positive cycle. I wrote about this: notebook.lachlanjc.com/2019-09-06_my_websites_look_the_same (including an image for Scrapbook)
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@thatrobotdev0
#Inktober Day 8: Teeth Stark sharp shark tooth
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@thatrobotdev0
#Inktober Day 7: Fancy Walrus chic
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@thatrobotdev0
#Inktober Day 6: Rodent πŸ‘‘ πŸ€ πŸ₯”
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@Ishan0
Wrote some help stuff for Uniclip. That bug is still bugging me.
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@kenmueller00
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@thatrobotdev0
#Inktober Day 5: Blade Fans are bad speakers.
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@thatrobotdev0
#Inktober Day 4: Radio Must be lonely being a fake tree.
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@thatrobotdev0
#Inktober Day 2: Wisp This was a really fun one! Really happy with how it turned out!
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@devpatel2050.canada0
Wrote my first newsletter and more content coming soon, if you wanna see some of the cool things I write about or some projects, check it out! The goal is to put this on my website but until then, this is my web design header and link: Love all the newsletters: if u wanna read mine, check it out β€” you can find it in the sheet as well and feedback is always appreciated preview.mailerlite.com/p6j3k7
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@linus0
So... not my work, but an article my mom wrote for Scientific American is currently #5 on hacker news! :ultrafastparrot: ✍️
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