DEVONthink has the annoying habit of starting up if I try to complete a bit of text in Emacs on my Mac. By default DEVONthink is bound in the “Services” menu to Apple-Slash (Command-Slash). To fix this, open up “/Applications/DEVONthink Pro.app/Contents/Info.plist” in Emacs. Do a search for “NSKeyEquivalent” until you see an entry that looks like this:
Continue reading “DEVONthink and Emacs Completion”
There is an Emacs mode for working with Ruby on Rails (of course). The main project page can be found here. In order to get everything set up, I had to do the following:
Continue reading “Emacs and Ruby on Rails”
Clinton Chee has posted a list of factors he thinks is important when analyzing Bio-Tech stocks. This list is summarized below:
Continue reading “Evaluating Bio-Techs”
OK, so apparently Rupert believes that although Obama made a very racist comment, Obama is not a racist. This is a reaction to the comment Obama made where he said the police – the ones who arrested the black professor who was trying to break in to his own house after losing his keys- were “acting stupidly”.
Continue reading “Rupert Murdoch is NOT a dickhead”
Bill Thompson has posted a thoughtful article over at the BBC about the changes that social networking is making to our standards of social interaction. He discusses his own tweeting and live-blogging at conferences, and then talks about the news updates that were tweeted by Tearah Moore during the Fort Hood incident.
Continue reading “Citizen Journalism, social networking and reputation”
I saw this thread on Reddit and thought I’d make a list of my favourite Paraprosdokian expressions.
We are keen to buy a flat in London. It’s amazing how expensive the places over here are though! It’s quite depressing the compromises that we are forced to make. The cheapest place in Covent Garden we could buy is listed at £300,000 for a 24 square meter studio.
Continue reading “Buying in London”
I’ve been doing a lot of research into running a start-up recently, and a name that always pops up is Paul Graham. He runs the Y Combinator, an early-stage venture funding company, and has written an extremely informative article on funding your start-up. I love the analogy he gives about how the different stages of financing your company works like gears on a bike; you should get just enough funding that enables you to drive your company to the next stage. This makes a lot of sense to me. Inc magazine also had an interview with him which I enjoyed.