Last Updated: 05-September-2019
I’m currently working with alpine linux, trying to port some existing systems over to this minimal OS. It’s not an easy task. Currently my issue is with
tcsh. It seems that
tcsh is triggering some kind of core dump every time it is called. Here’s the output when it’s called:
As part of my research work in the Flux Research Group I’ve been working very closely with Alpine Linux. My current project involves translating a bunch of scripts for building a particular Ubuntu image into the same process for an Alpine image. As such, I’ve had the fun of finding packages in Alpine’s apk package manager that are currently being installed through apt-get. This is just a quick post to serve as a reference for inconsistencies I’ve found across the two, and the packages I installed instead.
It has been a while. How are you? I’m tired. It’s almost 2am here.
I wrote a post a while back about my experience interviewing with Microsoft for an internship in the Fall of 2015. I never got around to updating my blog, but I did not get an offer.
I need git for every change I make anywhere on my computer apparently.
Yesterday I had the amazing opportunity to interview with one of the most prolific software companies in the world: Microsoft.
When building a Class Library for my CS 3500 class we are required to build our own little testing suites on our machines. These tests aren’t to be uploaded to the GitHub repository for our project, but obviously it is necessary if we want to build a functioning program. As this is my first foray into the world of C# and, more importantly, Visual Studio, I found it slightly difficult to figure out out to write even rudementary Console Application tests for my Class Library. This post is to act as a reminder as to how to successfully add a ConsoleApplication Project to a solution and use it to test a Class Library.
Welcome to my world
October 9, 2018: This post is an old draft of mine on Medium, written sometime in mid-2013. It has now been moved here, for the record and your groans.
October 9, 2018: This post originally appeared on Medium. It has now been moved here.