I’ve been out of the .NET loop for a very long time. I would never have thought that it was so easy to get a .NET project up and running on Linux. But, I guess a decade of embracing Open Source at Microsoft changes things. Here are the steps I took to get an OpenGL window up and running on Ubuntu using .NET Core, VSCode, and OpenTK.
The latest version, v0.6.0, of the mkdocs-alias-plugin is now available here or by running
pip install mkdocs-alias-plugin. This new version adds the ability to use anchors within aliases, e.g.:
[[my-alias#my anchor]] would link to something like
Also updated is the mkdocs-categories-plugin, version 0.3.0 is available here or by running
pip install mkdocs-categories-plugin. This version adds support for subcategories, allowing you to create structured category hierarchies.
A sober conversation about AI and jobs with Google’s brand new chat AI, Bard, turns into a bit of a mess at the end. I have some experience using ChatGPT but only got access to Bard today. I thought I’d record this to perhaps compare to interactions in the future.
In building a PC mostly as a workstation, my choice of a GPU came as more of a secondary choice. My thought process was: sure, I’ll play some games every once in a while, but really, this is my work machine. It needs to do workstation stuff and not much more.
The latest version, v0.5.0, of the mkdocs-alias-plugin is now available here. This new version adds the ability to use the
use_relative_link config flag, which causes the plugin to generate relative links to the aliased document rather than absolute ones. This flag is useful for those who host their wikis in subdirectories.
mkdocs-alias-plugin is an MkDocs plugin allowing links to your pages using a custom alias such as