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Messages - phitsc [ switch to compact view ]

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26
Hm, you are right, it does indeed work. I did not change a single line of code related to smart lists and it seems to work with my current build. How strange :tellme:

Could you try this version please?

https://dl.dropboxus...54/FarrMilkSetup.exe

The only functional change is that it's using the https backend now. There are no changes related to smart lists. I did some minor refactoring, getting rid of a library which is not required anymore with the current version of the compiler.

27
I am using the ID of the smart list, which does not seem to work. Can you try your query in 3. with only the list_id, but without the filter? And maybe also the list_id with an empty filter? Using only the filter seems to work though, I found this as a solution in the dev forum (and according your test also the filter and the list_id together). I did not keep track of the filter, so I assume the introduction of the filter and the respective change to rtm.tasks.getList is when the functionality broke in FarrMilk.

28
In our family it's really simple: everyone has a pair and everyone gets up at seven o'clock. No utility needed. :Thmbsup:

29
Well, I'm not sure they consider it a bug.

Ok, I will have a look. It's been such a long time since I have last worked on this plugin though, it will take me some time just to build it again.

30
Hi Rob

I don't think you're doing anything wrong. Smart list support seems to be broken in the FarrMilk plugin. A quick search through the RTM API forum indicates that smart lists are still badly supported in the API so I'm afraid I am not sure I can fix this easily.

31
Living Room / Re: Goodbye to my father
« on: June 14, 2016, 06:58 AM »
My wife just lost her beloved mother, on June 2nd. Although she had been very ill for the last 6 months, her sudden death was unexpected. She was actually sent home from hospital for recovery of an operation. She was a kind and very helpful person, never hesitant to offer her support, even when she was already plagued by her health issues.

32
We've had issues using std::regex on arm (bugs in the std library coming with gcc). We've been using boost on the respective project anyway though.

There have been efforts to modularize boost. Don't know what state that is in though. I could imagine this being non-trivial, especially with so many individual authors involved.

33
Funny how speaking while walking seemed to be no problem, but saying that really huge number seemed to be rather exhausting :)

34
Old, but still useful :) Thanks for sharing :Thmbsup:

35
General Software Discussion / Re: Anyone using Blackbird?
« on: February 17, 2016, 01:27 AM »
That looks very interesting. Thanks for sharing.

36
fSekrit / Re: Open-sourcing fSekrit
« on: February 09, 2016, 01:05 AM »
concerning what to use for unit tests: I don't know Google test. I've used both Boost.Test and Catch though. I'd currently go for Catch. It's very easy to use, has no dependencies and is header-only. It also features a single generic assertion macro (REQUIRE), something which Boost.Test has implemented now as well (since v. 1.59).

37
Developer's Corner / The Art of Unix Programming
« on: January 20, 2016, 01:24 AM »
ewemoa has mentioned this book more than five years ago. I've seen The Art of Unix Programming referenced somewhere else last year and read through it alongside working on txtproc, which it very much applies to. I've found it both interesting and instructive (and not only related to command line tools  :)). While the history it teaches and the spirit it conveys are still very relevant today, some of it is definitely outdated. There's no mention of Markdown whatsoever for example.

38
Developer's Corner / Re: Hack font v.2
« on: January 18, 2016, 02:29 AM »
app.programmingfonts.org which lets you test a number of programming fonts (only one at a time though) was featured in O'Reilly's most recent programming newsletter

39
N.A.N.Y. 2016 / Re: NANY 2016 - txtproc
« on: January 17, 2016, 03:29 PM »
0.4.0 now available. List of changes and download here: https://github.com/p...tsc/txtproc/releases

Except for SortSentences, all of the text processing functions now have at least one test which is run on every build. I'm not happy with how SortSentences works, so therefore no test yet.

40
N.A.N.Y. 2016 / Re: NANY 2016 - txtproc
« on: January 17, 2016, 03:25 PM »
Thanks DyNama!

41
Developer's Corner / Re: Cloud-based CI
« on: January 14, 2016, 01:49 PM »
I was wrong about Travis only supporting Amazon S3 upload. The options are in fact numerous as can be seen here: https://docs.travis-...com/user/deployment/.

42
Developer's Corner / Cloud-based CI
« on: January 13, 2016, 02:11 PM »
One of the things I wanted to try out with my NANY 2016 project was cloud-based continuous integration. I did not do much investigation into the available options but settled for the popular Travis CI for building and Coveralls (which I didn't know before) for coverage analysis. Just like github, both services are free for open source projects. Both are very simple to use, if the language and vcs used are among the supported ones. For Travis, in the most simple of cases, it might be enough to put a file called .travis.yml in your code repository's root directory specifying the programming language used by your project.

While Travis seems to support uploading of build artifacts to Amazon S3, I wish there were more options available. It would be great if it was possible to upload to your own ftp, or if they made built packages available for download off of their site, at least for tagged releases.

43
General Software Discussion / Re: BitTorrent Sync 2.0 Sucks!
« on: January 05, 2016, 01:15 AM »
I'm using the latest Syncthing App which was released on Dec. 4th. Both our Android phones are non-rooted, running Android 5.1.1.

44
General Software Discussion / Re: BitTorrent Sync 2.0 Sucks!
« on: January 04, 2016, 06:40 AM »
I'm using Syncthing to sync photos of two Android phones to a Synology NAS. What wasn't working for you Deozaan?

45
N.A.N.Y. 2016 / Re: NANY 2016 - txtproc
« on: December 29, 2015, 03:48 PM »
v0.3 adds color support for search & replace functions on ANSI color compatible terminals

46
N.A.N.Y. 2016 / Re: NANY 2016 - txtproc
« on: December 24, 2015, 05:35 PM »
How txtproc can help you find new music: https://github.com/p.../wiki/Find-new-music

47
N.A.N.Y. 2016 / Re: NANY 2016 - txtproc
« on: December 24, 2015, 05:33 PM »
So are you going to make a PKGBUILD for it so we can use it in Arch and Manjaro? :)
I'll definitely look into it!

48
N.A.N.Y. 2016 / Re: NANY 2016 - txtproc
« on: December 23, 2015, 05:03 PM »
v0.2.0 adds more text processing functions.

The Windows build doesn't handle newlines correctly when sending the output to a file or down a pipeline. Needs fixing.

49
N.A.N.Y. 2016 / NANY 2016 - txtproc
« on: December 21, 2015, 03:12 PM »
NANY 2016 Entry Information

Application Name txtproc
Version 0.4.0
Short Description Yet another text processing tool
Supported OSes Windows, Linux, probably more
Web Page https://github.com/phitsc/txtproc
Download Link https://github.com/p...tsc/txtproc/releases
Build Status



Description
txtproc is a text processing tool, similar to my TIMU. It currently comes without a GUI though, i.e. it is just a command line tool at the moment. It is a completely new implementation.

Compared to TIMU, its most interesting features are:

  • It works on Linux as well as Windows (and probably OS X as well)
  • It can be used in a pipeline to do multiple text manipulations in a row
  • It has a better understanding of text. It knows words and sentences. E.g. "hello,world" are two words in txtproc, but only one in TIMU.
  • It has most of TIMU's text processing functions, some new one's which TIMU doesn't have, and even one or two which were requested for TIMU but I never added.

Planned Features
  • Add more text processing functions
  • Add color to console to highlight search results
  • Add a GUI

Usage
Installation
Just unzip and run.

Using the Application
See https://github.com/phitsc/txtproc for basic usage instructions.

Motivation
Uninteresting babbling, if anyone's interested.
Spoiler
I initially wrote this because I wanted to check out biicode and catch. It soon became clear that the projects main challenge would become Unicode support if I was going to use C++. Unfortunately, Boost.Locale is severely limited, and using the ICU library directly would be a project on its own. So I settled for D, which I have never used before, and learned a ton of stuff not only about the language, but about the D community as well.


50
Living Room / The Science of Word Recognition
« on: December 18, 2015, 11:57 AM »
While trying to find out if this phenomenon

Cdnuolt blveiee taht I cluod aulaclty uesdnatnrd waht I was rdanieg. The phaonmneal pweor of the hmuan mnid. Aoccdrnig to rscheearch at Cmabrigde Uinervtisy, it deosn’t mttaer in waht oredr the ltteers in a wrod are, the olny iprmoatnt tihng is taht the frist and lsat ltteer be in the rghit pclae. The rset can be a taotl mses and you can sitll raed it wouthit a porbelm. Tihs is bcuseae the huamn mnid deos not raed ervey lteter by istlef, but the wrod as a wlohe. Amzanig huh? yaeh and I awlyas tghuhot slpeling was ipmorantt!

has a name, I came across this article

http://www.microsoft...WordRecognition.aspx

wihch I funod very iresneittng.

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