- Epic’s battle for “open platforms” ignores consoles’ massive closed market — Sony, Microsoft, and Nintendo demand the same platform control—and the same 30% fee;
- The Office Will Never Be the Same (That’s probably a good thing)
- Is Cyberpunk Dead?;
- How to destroy surveillance capitalism – the new book of Cory Doctorow;
- Speed Kills – Fast is never fast enough… an essay by Mark C. Taylor
- What to write down when you’re reading to learn;
- Why beginners should teach — Beginners teaching will create more compassion, combat imposter syndrome, and diversify industry voices.
- How to talk to conspiracy theorists—and still be kind
- Major jQuery Changes on the Way for WordPress 5.5 and Beyond
- What’s New in WordPress 5.5 — A Deep Dive Into an (Epic) Release — by Kinsta a super detailed post on all the news of the latest release of WordPress;
- DuckDuckGo Tips & Tricks – 12 tips for a better DuckDuckGo usage;
- 10 proposte nerd per intrattenere i bambini a casa — 10 nerdy proposals to entertain children at home… this post is in Italian, but a Translator should help you to get the most out of it;
- Leadership is Something You Do – print this, and put it where it’s always visible;
- 50 Possibilities for an Easier Life;
- How to Change the World in a Dozen — to me number 8 is the more ‘panful’ to accept;
- Lawn chairs and kitchen tables: Ergonomics in the involuntary work-from-home era – Or, how to work at home for the long haul without violating workplace health and safety laws. Via Ars Technica;
- When Workers Can Live Anywhere, Many Ask: Why Do I Live Here?
- Why WFH Isn’t Necessarily Good for Women – Anche l’Harvard Business Review dedica un articolo all’impatto che il lavoro da casa sta avendo sulle donne;
- Amazon shares your private info unless you do these steps
- Linux Journal is back — after an year one of the oldest magazines on Linux is back, thanks to the Slashdot publishing group;
- An Evangelist for Remote Work Sees the Rest of the World Catch On – Matt Mullenweg, the founder of Automattic, which runs the publishing platform WordPress.com, says working remotely is “good for the environment” and “good for the economy.”
- On Emotional Constancy – come sempre Erin ‘Folletto’ Casali offre grandi spunti di riflessione;
- Challenge to scientists: does your ten-year-old code still run? – Missing documentation and obsolete environments force participants in the Ten Years Reproducibility Challenge to get creative;
- Build effective remote design teams with the right communication model
This is my MacBook’s notification of missing Time Machine’s back-up in my office NAS.
Two hundred and two days of ‘smart’ work from home, with me living in a way that I could never imagine prior to March 5th, 2020.
I’m living my family, my home, my incomes in new way. And I cannot imagine when and how it’ll be when (if) we get back to our ‘old life’. When the lockdown measures were at their maximum I begun to feel like living in a social experiment. Can a State hold in their house all its citizens? They did, with Fear.
Now the Fear is still here, we’ve become a little more accustomed to it, but it’s real. The experiment is now outside our homes, in our entire society. I do fear the aftermaths of the dropping of gross domestic product in our life, and how the States will behave waiting for a vaccine to COVID-19. If as a society we will begin to redesign our places …
- 1password is coming to Linux 🎉
- Systematic inventive thinking: the power of thinking inside the box
- Epic’s battle for “open platforms” ignores consoles’ massive closed market – Sony, Microsoft, and Nintendo demand the same platform control—and the same 30% fee;
- Which version is that command tool? — “if Apple doesn’t tell us in the release notes for a macOS update, not only do we not know what has been fixed or improved, but there’s no way of finding out much of what might have changed.”