Monday, July 2, 2018

What was I reading in June 2018?

Didn't get much reading done this past month. Between the day job and moving/updating the lab, there was very, very little leisure time was left. I did manage to write a script to clean up buddy requests in a Bitlbee/ZNC architecture (separate post in this blog).

For those with connectivity to the lab, it's now running on ESXi v6.5. This means that ESXi labs are possible, without having to install the vSphere Client. Because most modern hypervisor platforms are "nestable", this means that you can install/learn about other hypervisors (or install ESXi on top of ESXi).

In any case, last month's articles:


- De Bruijn sequence
- Microsoft Is Said to Have Agreed to Acquire Coding Site GitHub
- The Long View: Nobody Expects an Accountable Inquisition
- Patents - how and why to get them
- Price's Law: Why Only A Few People Generate Half Of The Results
- Today we mitigated
- Microsoft's Interest In Buying GitHub Draws Backlash From Developers


- Marcus Hutchins WannaCry-killer hit with four new charges by the FBI


- Reverse Engineering One Line of JavaScript


- SPARK Core - Nextron Systems - Yara scanner. Looks interesting.


- Face recognition with OpenCV, Python, and deep learning
- x86 assembly doesn't have to be scary interactive


- Calm Down: It's Only Assembly Language
- Trachtenberg system

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