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Bertram The Pomeranian has an Instagram and it's too cute for words

Design Objective

This is the skill most “good” designers are missing TL;DR Product Thinking

Before pushing a single pixel, open up a text editor and start by designing with words. Who is the user? What is their problem? What solutions might solve their problem? What is their journey? What are their emotions along that journey. Tell a story about the user using your product before designing it.

Eric Lawrence “The hardest problems in computer science must be delegated to the user.”


Be an Elegant Simplifier “Elegant simplifiers create designs that are crystal clear.”

If you were a connoisseur of wine, would you choose a clear, crystal goblet to drink from, or a gold, ornate one, studded with jewels? You’d choose the crystal goblet, she answers. Why? Because the design reveals the content. It elegantly and succinctly solves a purpose. It guides the user toward the objective, without distraction. Good design is transparent.

Performance Matters Performance is key to usability:

It wasn’t even that slow. Something like a quarter-second lag when you opened a dropdown or clicked a button. But it made things so unpleasant that nobody wanted to touch it. Paper was slow and annoying and easy to screw up, but at least it wasn’t that.

I think about that a lot.

4 Rules for Intuitive UX I like the squint test, simple and effective:

If you squint your eyes, the Most Important Thing should catch your eye first - and the least important elements should catch your eye last.


Apple says clean Apple Card with a microfiber cloth, avoid contact with leather and denim Only if you want your card to keep looking like new. I keep my cards in a leather wallet in the pocket of my jeans, and sure enough they wear out, and need to be replaced frequently.

But I do think Jessie Char has a great point:

Apple’s biggest strength can be its biggest weakness. Everyone’s so focused on flawless execution that they forget consumers aren’t also going treat the products with white gloves. To them it’s a sculpture, to us it’s a thing we want to use and not worry about.

Tools of the Trade

Sy Brand “I made a GitHub Action which replaces all the files in your repo with a picture of Nicholas Cage.”

SeanTAllen 🔥

Modern software tooling is amazing. I can go from zero to working thing that I don't understand at all and have zero chance of debugging in a timely fashion quicker than you can say "thank god I don't have to support this thing".

Rick Viscomi “How mad at your CSS do you have to be to add 274 zeroes to your z-index?”


Lines of Code

Chris McMahon 🎤

Two paths diverged in an app, and I—
I tested the one less traveled by,
And that has made all the difference.

Wes Chow Tech parenting be like:

Kid: are we there yet?
Me: no

Kid: are we there yet?
Me: no

Kid: are we there yet?
Me: no

Kid: are we there yet?
Me: let me tell you about exponential backoff

lexaloffle 👀

┃┃╱╲ in
┃╱╱╲╲ this
   We do our own memory management.
╱╱┏┳┓╭╮┏┳┓ ╲╲ 
▔▏┗┻┛┃┃┗┻┛▕▔▕▔W} +A ┗▕▔┛┛┛r&┛9J┛2Segmentation fault (core dumped)


Allen Holub Not everything ages well:

Think of your backlog as a refrigerator. Every so often its worth throwing out those disgusting leftovers that have been growing furry mold in the back of the top shelf. All they do is stink up the place. Don't let anything rot in there—nothing but fresh!


How to manage up effectively Managing up is the most important skill that no one is teaching!

However, most broadly, thinking about these 5 aspects – sharing progress, uncovering work preferences, building both trust and rapport, clarifying expectations, and sharing feedback – are things you can experiment with as you aspire to have a strong working relationship with your boss.

Marco Rogers 👇 A thread with tips on being an effective manager, and making space for yourself:

My final tip. In order to cultivate those wins, you may need change your expectations of how long things take. Changing things for the better takes time. Just like anything worth doing. Good management is more about gardening than firefighting.

Bryan Haggerty True story:

How most modern meetings end now:

“Alright we’re getting kicked out of this room...”

Locked Doors

Oliver Hough Esq. 😭

Being hacked?

Remember tell the hackers that this is out of scope.

None of the Above

DaveApnea 😭

I don’t know what’s more upsetting, that my wife uploaded my snoring to spotify, that 44,000 people have listened to it, or that she took the time to release an instrumental version!


doubletexts 110%!!!

During my interview today i poured some water into a cup and it overflowed a little bit

“Nervous?” asked the interviewer

I simply replied, “No I just always give 110%”

Brandy Jensen But without that "science", we'd have to cancel half of TV programs:

it’s weird we don’t talk more about how it turns out a ton of forensic science is bullshit. blood spatter? made up. fiber evidence? nonsense. arson investigation? basically astrology

blaine capatch “this is DoorDash for bears”

Mashable “Why camp by a river when you can camp on one?”

TikTok Is a Wake-Up Call to Silicon Valley Interesting take on how the Great Firewall has mostly limited Chinese tech to the local market. With escalating trade wars and worsening immigration laws, everything is about to change:

The Firewall started very much out of a desire for information control. But it’s almost accidentally had this larger benefit of creating a space in which Chinese companies can grow.

Opinion Leader 🔥

Just got back from the centrist rally. Amazing turnout. Thousands of people holding hands and chanting “Better things aren’t possible”

Mr. Meowgi “What is this witchcraft!?!?”

Move Over, Shareholders: Top CEOs Say Companies Have Obligations to Society File under "things I never expected to read in the Wall Street Journal":

The Business Roundtable on Monday changed its statement of “the purpose of a corporation.” No longer should decisions be based solely on whether they will yield higher profits for shareholders, the group said. Rather, corporate leaders should take into account “all stakeholders”—that is, employees, customers and society writ large.

Rex Sorgatz 👇 At least they tried to do something interesting:

Logging into my bank (Chase) this morning, the background photo caught my eye. It was my neighborhood (eerie!), which caused me to wonder, "Does everyone see this photo?"

This thread is an investigation into that question. Let's call it: BANK STOCK PHOTO REGIONALIZATION. 1/18


eric jaffe 👇 If you want to understand car culture:

1/ Today a special 20-tweet thread all about @greg_shill's fantastic law review article on how the law subsidizes driving. Finally found time to read the whole thing. Highly recommend for all urbanists and policymakers. Here are my favorite moments.

Sam Whyte 💯

People snarkily asking why the homeless have mobile phones; it's because phones are really useful and they cost much less than a house.

fearowe ☔️ That move …

Published on


Erin “when the requirements change but you already finished the feature”

Design Objective

Nobi Hayashi Legacy software be like:

Why is the “Save” button on MS Excel represented by the picture of vending machine? (with purchased drink at the bottom)
— a question by young Japanese caught a buzz in Japan


Assaf “The UI is very intuitive”


Tools of the Trade

Lily Scott Cool!

I just released eslint-plugin-esquery, which lets you use CSS-like selector strings to write simple ESLint rules, right in your ESLint config.


José Miguel Arroyo Where is the lie?

We should update SemVer to have one more leading number:
Major, minor and patch keep their original meanings
Marketing: Meaningless number for libraries that don't want to change the first one because of "reasons"

Tracie W “This makes me feel less alone”


Amara Graham Related:

Me until I'm dead:

Developers are, at best, going to skim your documentation unless they have hit a problem, in which case they are going to switch to frustrated/frantic skimming.

This is why your documentation has to be extra clear and inviting.

How Things Work “This is how a mechanical binary counter works”


Jennifer Soloway Yeah, waffle lasagna doesn't sound that appealing.

I'm making a form, so I use the form elements. You wouldn't make lasagna out of waffles, don't make forms out of divs and spans.


Sasha Goldshtein Truth!

The hardest parts of SWE are consensus building, weighing multiple plausible alternatives, risk estimation, team coordination, expectation management, and so many other things that are not “coding”. One of the best SWEs I’ve known used to say “coding is easy and boring”.

Tim Ottinger IMO "the right way" is all about code that you can change:

There is this idea... I don't know who started it... that if you write code "the right way to begin with" that you'll never "have to" change it.

It's one of the most ridiculous ideas on software development, and the root of many dysfunctions.

annika We were promised 1,000 vacuum tubes!

"Where a calculator like the Eniac is equipped with 18,000 vacuum tubes and weighs 30 tons, computers in the future may have only 1,000 tubes and perhaps only weigh one and a half tons."

  • Popular Mechanics, Mar 1949



Tina Roth Eisenberg 💯

@scottbelsky Agreed! My friend once pointed out how negatively I spoke about sales. She looked at me and said: “Tina, selling is a transfer of enthusiasm. Nothing else.” That was a game changer for me.

Jessica Rose 👇 The replies to this thread are just …

Tech Twitter: tell me about your most memorable bosses or managers?
Best, worst or just the most baffling?

Jennifer Kim 👇 TL;DR don't hire for the stereotype:

When I think back on the best hires I’ve ever made, there’s a clear pattern of people who defy the stereotypes of their jobs, e.g.

  • high EQ engineers
  • thoughtful sales people
  • assertive support reps
  • courageous HR
  • imaginative finance

I can think of 2 reasons why… 👇


Get your work recognized: write a brag document If you want recognition, put it out there:

It’s frustrating to have done something really important and later realize that you didn’t get rewarded for it just because the people making the decision didn’t understand or remember what you did. So I want to talk about a tactic that I and lots of people I work with have used!

Sam Jarman 👇 I think it comes down to ownership and empowering others:

What are your top 3 things you think defines senior software engineer?

Curious because everyone has a different definition of senior. And I know 280 chars isn’t enough, sorry.

Serious thread be serious, but can't argue with Amy Potter:

All birds

Melissa Perri 👇 Thread:

I’ve been a part of many #agile or #prodmgmt transformations in large and small companies and there is one thing I keep coming back to.

Leadership owning the change is the biggest barrier to actually changing /1


Beth Dean “Guy who literally wrote the book on using behavioral psychology in tech to manipulate people now selling how not to be manipulated... life comes at you fast, etc.”


None of the Above

dulcedecommie “the newest twitter rabbit hole i’ve fallen down is the fact that amazon makes some of its employees write tweets that are not at all suspicious”


And good people followed up with their own parody posts, which is why my timeline is full of "Amazon FC Ambassador".

meera 🤔

Your salary is just your company’s monthly subscription of you

Madison Kanna How do you know me so well?

Me: Oh I’m going on a 90 minute flight

Me: Carries on laptop, 3 books, 2 journals and a movie downloaded onto my iPad

World of Engineering “It’s called a flip-flop winch and it’s a very handy piece of knowledge to keep in your memory banks”

Why speaking to yourself in the third person makes you wiser Maybe I should give this a try 🤔

If I was considering an argument that I’d had with a friend, for instance, I might start by silently thinking to myself: ‘David felt frustrated that…’ The idea is that this small change in perspective can clear your emotional fog, allowing you to see past your biases.

Mohubedu “Americans will measure with anything but the metric system”

41 Action News
A sinkhole roughly the size of six to seven washing machines has closed the northbound lanes of State Line Road near 100th Street in Kansas City, Missouri.


Published on


Ellie Murray “Remember, just because we can get a number, doesn’t mean we have a meaningful answer.”

Design Objective

Stop designing products for random people An alternative for demographics and personas:

The High-Expectation Customer (HXC) is a 3-in-1 customer who is a benefiter (Someone who is going to benefit the most from your product), a hacker (Someone who is using multiple hacks to solve the problem), and an expert (People aspire to emulate her).


Erika Hall 🔥

If you every think to yourself "Well, a general survey isn't the right way to go about informing this decision, but the CEO really wants to run one. What's the worst that can happen?"


Changelog “We've found it! The only developer in the world who made their website too accessible 😆”

Tools of the Trade

GitHub Actions Github rolling out CI/CD, free for open source.

Linux, macOS, Windows, and containers
Hosted runners for every major OS make it easy to build and test all your projects. Run directly on a VM or inside a container.


lynn cyrin On building better command line tools:

  • error messages are a part of your interface, perhaps the largest part. Writing good ones is hard
  • clearly demarking when an error is with you, or with something else, is phenomenally important
  • executing multiple commands on one line will always betray you

Sarah Drasner Casual shade:

My coding speeds:

  • Fast: I already know how to do this
  • Slow: I’m learning something new
  • Stopped: damnit why can’t I ever remember if it’s splice or slice

Erin “ancient legend states he turned to stone waiting for his 'npm install' to complete”



Introducing Duotone Font Awesome adds depth with two-tone fonts.


Mark Dalgleish 😭



Mike Veerman In summary:

There are no recipes for building quality software. No framework. No step-by-step-plan. No guarantees.

A good chef continuously tastes her soup. Good devs work on feedback, not prediction.

Sebastian Markbåge 👇 Stateless programming enables time travel, and time travel enables cool UI tricks:

Using computer science magic to make the user experience magic trick work.


Jessica Rose 👇 You know the responses to this thread are gold:

Tech Twitter: Folks often focus on posting our wins on social media.

What's the most bafflingly stupid tech mistake you've made that you're willing to share?

RT for more sympathy-cringe responses?

Here are a couple oops that definitely absolutely did not happen to me:

Nicholas Corgan:
I spent days diagnosing an issue that ended up being caused by me attempting to store 256 in an 8-bit number.

Ash Wilson:
I once nuked some data in a production database because I thought I was logged into staging. Then we discovered that instead of backing up staging and production, we’d actually just been backing up staging twice


tychon That's a good way to think about it:

Planning is important to me, but not in a micromanagement sense. It's important not to delude myself into believing I have control, but also important to not lose sight of the fact that hope without action is dreaming. Planning is believing there could be a future, if I act.

John Cortexiphan People not asking questions is an early sign of trouble to come:

some more hot takes, for those starting out with being a developer lead or similar... or a project manager... or even just a regular developer...

If someone isn't asking questions about a project or task, they've like not understood what is being done or what is expected of them


All the best engineering advice I stole from non-technical people Stop what you're doing and read this article. Here is one interesting takeaway:

But trust also degrades naturally over time. Italian researchers Cristiano Castelfranchi and Rino Falcone have a model of trust in which it’s observability not success that is the key factor. Under their theory an entity that is silently successful can end up seen as less trustworthy than an entity that visibly fails. If we recover from failure quickly and efficiently, trust increases. Whereas when we succeed and no one notices we become more and more unknown and uncertain. This explains what is known as the service recovery paradox, when consumers trust a service provider more after a failure than they did before the failure.

Adrian Sanabria This general principle also applies to “a better UI”, ”more reliable architecture”, etc:

If you know how to make things more secure but you can't convince people to implement it, you won't make anything more secure.

In other words, execution and feasibility are more important than ideas.

Conversation 💯

Given that tech people know what happens when CPU is 100% and RAM is full and you're hitting the swap file, it's pretty weird how many places focus on keeping everyone busy and working on more things than they have teams for.

Locked Doors

A Technical Analysis of the Capital One Hack Horrible press release aside, this is absolutely right. There's a common factor behind many data leaks, and it's one particular vendor:

While it may be easy to blame Capital One’s developers for the loss of data, the truth is that IAM role misconfigurations are likely present in nearly every single AWS account.

Black Hat: GDPR privacy law exploited to reveal personal data Raise your hand if you did not see this coming:

The security expert contacted dozens of UK and US-based firms to test how they would handle a "right of access" request made in someone else's name.

In each case, he asked for all the data that they held on his fiancee.

In one case, the response included the results of a criminal activity check.

Other replies included credit card information, travel details, account logins and passwords, and the target's full US social security number.

Andy Greenberg “Things that get airdropped to you by strangers at #DEFCON27”



The Lonely Work of Moderating Hacker News Why Hacker News feels the way it does (and probably by design):

Hacker News readers who visit the site to learn how engineers and entrepreneurs talk, and what they talk about, can find themselves immersed in conversations that resemble the output of duelling Markov bots trained on libertarian economics blogs, “The Tim Ferriss Show,” and the work of Yuval Noah Harari.

Section 230 Was Supposed to Make the Internet a Better Place. It Failed Section 230 of the CDA shields internet companies from liability for what their users publish. One sentence in particular, and how it shaped the internet of today, the good side and the horrors:

No provider or user of an interactive computer service shall be treated as the publisher or speaker of any information provided by another information content provider.

freia lobo “this new Telegram groups feature is so interesting” (Slow Mode for group discussions 👍)


None of the Above

Lewis Vaughan Jones “When your drone runs out of battery over a lake, timing is everything...”

Carrick 🤣

Someone else: You’re kind of quiet and boring.
Me: Known issue, closed as duplicate.

Alex Fisch This is how we spend money in the US:

About every 7 months, Uber loses the equivalent of the cost of building a subway from UCLA to the San Fernando Valley!

relationships.txt “My (25m) bf had angered crows and magpies and now they're defecating on my car” (original post removed)


Or as Cullen says:

Murder a crow and deal with the consequences from a murder of crows. Nature is poetic.

Martin “The migration of birds in Europe traced by GPS. 😮😮😮”

A Crashed Israeli Lunar Lander Spilled Tardigrades on the Moon TIL there are no fines for littering the moon:

Fortunately for Spivack and the Arch Mission Foundation, spewing DNA and water bears across the moon is totally legal. NASA’s Office of Planetary Protection classifies missions based on the likelihood that their targets are of interest to our understanding of life. As such, missions destined for places like Mars are subject to more stringent sterilization processes than missions to the Moon, which has few of the necessary conditions for life and isn’t at risk of contamination.

Justin E. Ray Must … resist … urge … to … pet …

Hey, you.
This is important.
Cheetahs don't roar, they meow like housecats.

Published on


francesc “Documentation might be outdated”

Design Objective

Erin "the UI is super intuitive"


InteractionDesignOrg “User Shadowing: Observe Behavior Rather Than Opinions

Gavin Smith How to enterprise software:

hey I won’t be available for the next couple hours everyone, I have to study @Workday’s novel of password requirements.

*slides reading glasses up nose*



Kitze 🔥

border: 1px solid red; is the console.log of css

Katie Santo “Flexbox versus grid, a handy visual guide courtesy of @jensimmons”


Lines of Code

Dan Abramov “The three search results for any programming term”



apenwarr Helpful reminder:

All systems are distributed systems. The main difference is the wire length.

...and somehow the wire length matters a lot.


Sahil Lavingia This is true in every industry:

The best jobs aren't publicly listed.

You have to dig for them, invent them, or convince someone it's worth creating just for you.

:party-corgi: If you can't do this one simple thing …

People who send me messages fully detailing what they want as the first message are my favorite

Joe Pettersson 👇 This thread is eye opening:

I saw a tweet asking why sometimes when you unsubscribe from an email list it says it can ‘take a few days’. Buckle up, as I have a RIDICULOUS story about this happening in The Enterprise™️...

Star Simpson 👍

I want to read a Bond sequel but it's just about how M does project management and generally runs the org in the face of tough challenges such as difficulty reaching reports, coordination vs. impenetrable information silos, and general byzantine info issues.


Locked Doors

Apple contractors 'regularly hear confidential details' on Siri recordings “Workers hear drug deals, medical details and people having sex”. We learned Google is doing that earlier the month, and Amazon back in April. File under "I can't believe listening devices are listening on me". Apparently Apple is going to stop this practice.

FTC says ‘you will be disappointed’ if you choose $125 for Equifax payout Consumers voiced their opinion and demanded their $125 settlement from Equifax. The FTC decided that protecting consumers is not something it cares about:

The agency is encouraging consumers to consider taking the free credit monitoring option instead. “You can still choose the cash option on the claim form,” the agency writes in an FAQ on the settlement, “but you will be disappointed with the amount you receive and you won’t get the free credit monitoring.”

Capital One Announces Data Security Incident And so we're at the point where corporations care so little about security breaches, that we end up with press releases like this:

No bank account numbers or Social Security numbers were compromised, other than:

  • About 140,000 Social Security numbers of our credit card customers
  • About 80,000 linked bank account numbers of our secured credit card customers

None of the Above


jas loves nat 🤣

if you’re arguing loudly on your phone in public please put it on speaker. i need to hear both sides of the story to know whose side i’m on.

Massimo “This cotton candy guy's wizardry is actually a brilliant application of the dynamics of vortices in fluids”

Sniper Barbie 💯

The best part about kale is not eating it.

Natalie Walker “This is distressingly easy to misread”


Gerry “A font created by your congressional districts”, to illustrate a major flaw in US elections.


BamaLu 🔥

Do y’all remember, before the internet, that people thought the cause of stupidity was the lack of access to information?
Yeah. It wasn’t that. 🤦🏼‍♀️

Lewis Wake 👇 Fun fun thread:

I have no friends so I like to take famous dance scenes from movies and put songs that are the same tempo on top of them.

A thread:

Love Actually vs Billie Eilish

Published on


Chris Shehan_Art “I hope there’s a post-credit scene at the end of the Mr. Rogers movie where Bob Ross shows up and teases the PBS Cinematic Universe.”

Design Objective

HaraldurThorleifsson Sigh. Yes:

  1. Most businesses don't understand design very well.

  2. Most designers don't understand business at all.

If you are a frustrated designer you can either moan about the first point or you can actually do something about the second point — starting with yourself.

Mini rant: Sometimes I feel like the designer I'm working with never left their high-school counter culture club — all adults are wrong, business is a dirty word, and only cool things have the right to exist.

Geoffrey Litt 👇 This is actually a thread about immediate utility and learnability:

A key superpower of spreadsheets is that a beginner can just store some data in a table without any formulas... which is actually useful for achieving real goals

Unlike, say... printing "hello world" onto a screen

Does your design support immediate utility?

Khalil Sehnaoui “I approve of this loading graphic.”

Elizabeth Yin 👇 What is product-market fit?

  1. Product-market fit is one of those concepts that seems easy to understand as a concept but in practice, hard or impossible to articulate what it actually means. Most people lazily say "Product-market fit is like porn...when you see it, you just know!" But what does that mean?

Pulp Librarian 👇 Takes us down memory lane of fonts in print:

If your story is about computers then use Computer Monotone! David Moore created this in 1968 as an alphabetical extension of the E-13B font used on the bottom of cheques. It smells like Fortran an tastes of 4 bit processing, just like a real computer should.


Tools of the Trade

Lisa Braun It always amazes me that these little dongles are in fact tiny computers:

Here is my little thread about Lightning video adapters – also known as Haywire – which are actually computers that feature Apple Secure Boot and run Darwin kernel


1995parham/github-do-not-ban-us TL;DR Github restricts access to developers from Crimea, Cuba, Iran, North Korea, and Syria. The US always had export restrictions, applied for political gain, and open source was one way to route around those restrictions. I was hoping Microsoft will stand up for the worldwide developet community.

Jane Manchun Wong “I didn't know JavaScript is capable of doing these... thanks Google”



Angie Jones This meme is just 🤣

Therapist: And what do we do when CSS stresses us out?

Me: !important

Therapist: No.

Justin Potts I've been outed:

Therapist: And what do we do when we feel stressed

Me: Redesign the landing page

Therapist: No

Jesse Vincent “Feeling very old today.”


Lines of Code

Ali Spittel 💯

Why would you ever spend a few minutes reading the documentation when you can spend a few hours randomly trying things?

I'm guessing this has something to do with focus and attention. Just like we have people on the introvert-extrovert spectrum, we have people on the planner-tinkerer spectrum.


Amy Isikoff Newell True, but I feel like "baggage" has the wrong connotation, maybe "scar tissue"?

Nobody leaves a job until they've packed their bags. By which I mean, we all show up with baggage from previous jobs. As a manager, it's important for me to know what my own baggage is, and as I get to know new hires, to try to understand theirs.

The Most Common Type of Incompetent Leader According to research, being ignored is worse than being treated poorly:

The impact of absentee leadership on job satisfaction outlasts the impact of both constructive and overtly destructive forms of leadership. Constructive leadership immediately improves job satisfaction, but the effects dwindle quickly. Destructive leadership immediately degrades job satisfaction, but the effects dissipate after about six months. In contrast, the impact of absentee leadership takes longer to appear, but it degrades subordinates’ job satisfaction for at least two years.

mikko 💯

Rarely is anyone thanked for the work they did to prevent the disaster that didn't happen.

Our performance review does include "disaster X didn't happen", and you get to show how you contributed towards these goals.

Electric Dreams

Pranay Pathole “How AI products actually work”

Locked Doors

Welcome To The Equifax Data Breach Settlement Website Claim your Equifax settlement to make sure they feel the consequences of this breach.

Apple bleee. Everyone knows What Happens on Your iPhone Interesting to see how much information your phone broadcasts over Bluetooth:

Well, AirDrop seems to be less anonymous than we thought. It’s possible to identify you: your phone sends out SHA256 your phone number hash to all the devices around you every time you hit Share.

ErrataRob 👇 Thread about cryptography, and why it's either 0% or 100% secure, no middle ground:

In the following graph I show the time it takes to crack keys by length, using three devices, a $35 Raspberry Pi, a $1000 desktop computer, and the NSA buying a million desktops for a billion dollars.


And on the topic of "military grade security":

Your iPhone has all the latest advances in crypto. It gets updated monthly. Nuclear silos still use floppy disks. Consumer grade crypto is therefore way better than what's protecting our launch codes, simply because it's newer.


None of the Above

Jay Arnold “Am I a horrible person to get schadenfreude from this?”

Whitney Cummings 👍 (hint):

You are not a hypocrite if you change your mind after getting new information

Dick King-Smith HQ “Who knew that manatees sometimes come out of the water to graze on land?”

Open Ocean Exploration “This is your weekly reminder that baby octopus ride on jellyfish in the open ocean and it is adorable.”


Turgut “Pets doing pranks is my new favt thing”