While working on a project at work I decided that the most accurate way of monitoring deployed versions of my software would be to make the version number set to the SVN repository revision. After a couple of days trying to get it to work on my own, I came across the following post: http://firstname.lastname@example.org/msg16718.html Which contains the snippet:
Release 0.0.2 of Swig Starter Kit was just released. This release sees the addition of template usage examples, including custom function templates and STL usage. Using a SWIG template declaration we are able to instantiate a specific template and use it from our script code.
I just put up the first release of a new project, Swig Starter Kit, on google code.
This topic has been covered many times before on other websites, but I thought I would give it a shot here too. With the latest version of Hugin creating a panorama is almost stupid simple. First, you choose the selection of images that you want to stitch together. Here is the list that I chose:
Intro I recently came across this article about using the Commodore 64 (the most popular model of computer ever produced) in education and the follow up article that suggests the possibility of a Commodore notebook. When I read those articles I was reminded of two things. I remembered having a dream around 5th grade of having a sub notebook C64. Probably the closest thing that existed at the time was the Apple Powerbook 100, which I don’t ever recall seeing. The second thing that I remembered was that the first time I saw an Eee 2G my very first thought was “this needs to be running a C64 emulator.” Now that Best Buy has released a 9” Eee with a 1.6Ghz CPU at $280, the dream of the ultra portable C64 is easily attainable.
And now for something completely different… A friend requested this recipe after staying with us for a night, so I thought I would put it up here. Disclaimer: I never cook to a recipe, so this is slightly different each time I make it. See the list of options at the bottom to see different variations I have made. Ingredients
I’ve heard this question come up a few times in C++ programming circles, “Why is ++i faster/better than i++?”
An interviewer who thinks he is being clever might present you with a code sample like the following and ask you what the output would be:
I felt like this topic deserved one more article. (See part 1 and part 2 for the background.)