Issue #13: Git Best Practices
Welcome to this weeks issue! After reading some articles this week about running (which you can find below) I'm now going for a run. 🏃🏻♂️
Tweet of The Week
i’ve started investing in stocks… first chicken, then beef, and now vegetable. i know it’s risky, but i know one day it’ll pay off & i’ll be a bouillonaire — @emily_dawnxo for Twitter
- Tweet by @adamhjk (twitter.com/adamhjk) — Adam Jacobs take on the OSS vs. GitHub copilot debate.
- Mad Men. Furious Women. (zoescaman.substack.com) — Zoe talks about misogyny the ad industry and how women start to get fed up with it.
- Where are we going from here? Software engineering needs formal methods (ntietz.com) — Nicholas Tietz-Sokolsky about the software engineering process and how formal methods improve it.
- Commit Often, Perfect Later, Publish Once: Git Best Practices (sethrobertson.github.io) — Seth Robertson has compiled a list of best practices when dealing with git.
- Software Estimation Is Hard. Do It Anyway. (jacobian.org) — Jacob Kaplan-Moss on software estimation and why is it important, even when it's often inaccurate.
- What Can Coerce, and Where, in Rust (possiblerust.com) — Andrew Lilley Brinker goes in depth in his post about coercion in Rust.
- What the Error Handling Project Group is Working Towards (blog.rust-lang.org) — Jane Lusby talks about the current state of error handling in Rust and how it will improve in the future.
- What is you elevator pitch for Rust? (users.rust-lang.org) — If you ever wondered what all the fuss is about, check out this thread by bexxmodd.
Cutting Room Floor
- Do We Really Need to Take 10,000 Steps a Day for Our Health? (nytimes.com) — Gretchen Reynolds about how upping your step count by a few thousand steps might even be better in some cases than doing 10k steps a day.
- How I Tricked Myself Into Liking Running (nytimes.com) — Farah Miller has some great tips if you want to get into running.
- No More Movies (jayriverlong.github.io) — Jay Riverlong provides 5 reasons why movies are less and less relevant.
- Why White People Don’t Use White Emoji (theatlantic.com) — Andrew McGill about why white people should stop using the yellow skin color.
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