It was too long for a tweet.
Get a list of the different VM base images available on Azure.
This bash setup is the latest evolution of my quest to make a new system install as fast as possible.
This post is a change from the usual technical content. I made my own Egg Bites this morning, inspired by the delicious ones I like to get at Starbucks.
In this first post of (likely) a multi-part series I'm going to discuss how I am using machine learning, AI, and good old-fashioned elbow grease to make sense of the 3000 files in my `~/Documents/Unfiled` directory.
Use WSL to create isolated development environments.
While brainstorming ways to learn about all that Azure has to offer an idea occurred to me: Why not move Gophercon over to Azure as a learning tool.
TLDR; I've traded in my Mac on a Surface Pro. Here's why...
Release day is always fun, and Go releases get me pretty excited. The 1.7 release is especially nice, so I'm going to mention some of my favorite changes in this release.
That might be the longest title for a blog post ever, but it's kind of hard to describe what's going on here if you're not familiar with the latest updates from Microsoft land.
For 15 or more years I have told myself that I can't do frontend web work. I remember seeing a presentation from a co-worker on CSS in 2003 or so, and thinking it was just too complicated.
A coworker sent me a link to this recipe and I have to share it. It's the tastiest looking sandworm ever.
I spent all of 5 minutes configuring Caddy [https://caddyserver.com] to automatically pull content from github, post-process it with hugo [http://gohugo.io] and serve it up with fresh SSL/TLS certificates from Let's Encrypt. When you think about it, that's pretty damned amazing. Caddy already made web serving easy. It powers everything I do now: gopheracademy.com, gophercon.com and a dozen more. Add hugo to the mix and you have a really powerful publishing platform that is fully automated with