Podcast #128: We chat with Kent C Dodds about why he loves React and discuss what life was like in the dark days before Git. Listen now.
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The metric does not measure what it is claimed it does, and even if it did it would be meaningless for assessing the role of Dr. Kate Bouman in creating the image. I'll go on to why, but I first want to draw particularly attention to the fact that Dr. Bouman has explicitly rejected the idea that she deserves sole credit: But Dr Bouman, now an assistant ...


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Technically, that is the percentage of the code she contributed, 2410 lines in 90 commits. From https://github.com/achael/eht-imaging/graphs/contributors But that tells us nothing about what the code does. Andrew Chael, the man who is credited with doing the work in that article, has spoken up against the rhetoric used against her. From https://www....


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The old title asked "Did researcher Katie Bouman only contribute 0.26% of code that created Black Hole image," and the existing answers do a good job explaining why it isn't true and why lines of code aren't a useful metric. The new title, however, asks "Was credit for the black hole image misappropriated?" and the correct answer should appear rather ...


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Yes, the blue colour may affect sleep cycles, but an app might not be enough to fix it, depending on other lighting conditions. The existing answers are somewhat theoretical, without considering whether there is a pragmatic difference caused by real computer screens. There has been a lot of research into the effect of blue light from computer screens and ...


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The color temperature of lighting can be called warm or cool. A cool light has more blue than a warm or neutral light. Setting your computer monitor or phone to a brighter setting produces more light in general, and a cool setting produces a higher proportion of blue/red light. The night mode on your phone changes the proportion of blue/red, shifting it ...


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