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eethann

eethann 's Public Library

  • The overall percentage of Spanish Interest apps is in line with what you might expect given the prevalence of Spanish speakers in the U.S., but what’s surprising is how those apps are distributed across mobile operating systems. As shown below, nearly half of Android apps are Spanish Interest apps compared to less than 5% of iOS apps. In other words, 47% of Android apps have one or more user with their device set to Spanish for every twenty who have it set to English. That is only true of 4% of iOS apps.
Mar 16, 15

Situationist interventions: easy, powerful, quick punches.

Sep 22, 14

"## /Users/bradleybeddoes/Development/dev-vm-dns.conf
 
# AAF VM set
 
### DB Cluster
address=/db1n1.aaf.l.z5.io/192.168.56.2
address=/db1n2.aaf.l.z5.io/192.168.56.3
address=/db1n3.aaf.l.z5.io/192.168.56.4
 
### Ansible Master
address=/master.aaf.l.z5.io/192.168.56.8
 
### Discovery
address=/ds.aaf.l.z5.io/192.168.56.5
 
### Application Hosts
address=/vho.aaf.l.z5.io/192.168.56.6
address=/manager.aaf.l.z5.io/192.168.56.7
address=/ecpvalidator.aaf.l.z5.io/192.168.56.31"

  • Furthermore, Star allows users to organize files spatially rather than via distinctive naming. Systems having hierarchical directories, such as Unix and MS-DOS, provide an abstract sort of "spatial" file organization, but Star's approach is concrete. Files can be kept together by putting them into a folder or simply by clumping them together on the Desktop, modeling how people organize their physical worlds. Since data files are represented by icons, and files are distinguished by location and specified by selection rather than by name, users can use names like memo, memo1, letter, etc. without losing track of their files as easily as they would with most systems.
  • Star goes further towards alleviating this problem by applying a principle called "progressive disclosure". Progressive disclosure dictates that detail be hidden from users until they ask or need to see it.
  • Partly out of excitement over what they were doing, PARC researchers and Star's designers didn't pay enough attention to the "other" personal computer revolution that was occurring outside of Xerox. By the late Seventies, Xerox had its own powerful technical tradition (i.e., mouse-driven, networked workstations with large bitmapped screens and multiple, simultaneous applications), blinding Star's designers to the need to approach the market via cheap, stand-alone PCs. The result was a product that was highly unfamiliar. Nowadays, of course, such systems are no longer unusual.

  • Remembering 1992 Map
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