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Wooha, morgen geht's wieder nach Wien. Nach 8 hätt' ich noch wenig vor. tel://0676/5091535.
Vor einem Monat sah die Welt noch anders aus ... — www.langreiter.com/prevista/2001-12-26/
"Associative Model" - c'est quoi? — www.lazysoft.com/associativemodel/default.htm
Schuss-in-den-Ofen-du-Jour/du-Year: "Telekom soll wieder Telekom werden" — Adios, jet2web!
Game Studies, "the international journal of computer game research" — www.gamestudies.org
The more I read about Tinderbox, the more I like it: "Tinderbox has Agents that constantly scan your hypertext, collecting notes that match their criteria. An agent might collect all the recent notes, or all the notes marked as urgent, or look for notes about aardvarks. Agents help automatically organize your notes."
"Tinderbox is a personal content management assistant. It helps you gather ideas and notes. It helps you organize and understand them. And it helps you share them. The personal aspect of Tinderbox is very important. Your data is yours, and it's always right there with you; no delays, no downtime. And since Tinderbox files are XML, you don't need to worry about getting at your own ideas."
Now I'm convinced: Tinderbox will probably be the hottest/most inspiring thing in Personal Publishing in the next few months.
It will have prototypes/facets (vanilla-base-esque), agents ([create space-agents]), typed links ([create vanilla-xlinks]) [background] and (that's the point where Vanilla will probably lack when compared) a highly productive multi-angle interface (outlines, maps etc.).
What it will probably lack, however, is a dynamic server component as well as multi-user collaboration capabilities.
Hot, hot, hot: "with pyk, i'll be able to use the power of k/kdb with the libraries available in python -- eg. wxPython, a cross-platform gui library. next step is to add support for linking any python function to k -- then i can use python's regexp functions in a k function... and stuff like that." — pin.to/pyk/
Die Onewaybridge REBOL > K steht übrigens auch schon, nur die umgekehrte Richtung muss noch etwas genauer unter die Lupe genommen werden ...
UnixReview's Tool of the Month: TWiki
Erinnert mich wieder einmal daran, was mir unter der Woche fehlt ...
"Maxima is a descendant of [create DOE Macsyma], which had its origins in the late 1960s at MIT. It is the only system based on that effort still publicly available and with an active user community, thanks to its open source nature. Macsyma was the first of a new breed of computer algebra systems, leading the way for programs such as [create Maple] and Mathematica. This particular variant of Macsyma was maintained by William Schelter from 1982 until he passed away in 2001. It was his efforts and skill which have made the survival of Maxima possible, and we are very grateful to him for volunteering his time and skill to keep the original Macsyma code alive and well. Since his passing a group of users and developers has formed to keep Maxima alive and kicking." — maxima.sourceforge.net — [ Ø UNICAST • ]
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