Name: Mark Janssen
Member since: 2000-12-10 04:44:00
Last Login: 2014-03-08 21:30:07

Homepage: http://github.com/theProphet/Social-Garden

Notes:

I'm working on a self-organizing system to make a new paradigm for the creative class.


B.S. in Computer Engineering.

Traveler. Specialize in self-organizing systems. Left civilization to seek enlightenment. Found it and now trying to re-integrate back into society and form a hackerspace to build the next Internet and the CreativeEconomy = Hackerspaces (Art, Science, and Culture) + Permaculture (Gardens, Food, and Sustainability).

Join me.

pangaia.sourceforge.net

www.ohloh.net

Curator for:

ObjectOrientedRefactored, ComputerScienceVersionTwo, KolmogorovQuotient, UnifiedDataModel, AlchemyOfWiki

Recent blog entries by average

9 Jun 2013 (updated 11 Jun 2013 at 23:00 UTC) »

Is it just me, or does it seem like people are using any old top-level two-letter Internet domain for their own interests? I mean, I suppose that's fine if countries aren't using them, but at some point the piper has to be paid and it seems to be wreaking havoc for ICANN.

And HOW DO I JOIN A PROJECT LIKE THE internet?

8 Jun 2013 (updated 8 Jun 2013 at 22:49 UTC) »

Okay, I have a bone fide rule-set for the GlassBeadGame that can re-vitalize the web and make a new CreativeEconomy.

Surely, you've all seen the power of the WikiWikiWeb? Well it naturally implements two of the three rules of GBG. See the first link to understand.

More to come...

6 Jun 2013 (updated 6 Jun 2013 at 17:29 UTC) »

Advogato Observer hell sucks. I can't even post a legit project.

And why doesn't the advogato home page ever change? The last news story is dated March, 2013...

Okay, I know this is old, OLD, news, but did anybody else feel let-down by Python v3.0? I was away from civilization at the time and couldn't contribute to the dialog of making "Python3000", so have nothing against the developers who put it together and praise them (and Guido) for their efforts. Nevertheless, I feel the lack of 2.x migration is due to it missing the mark of a real vision of what Python could be.

I've started a page on the WikiWikiWeb called PythonThreeThousand if anybody wants to talk about what a real backward-incompatible revamping of Python would look like.

Hopefully, this isn't too imflammatory. Cheers!

MarkJanssen

4 Jun 2013 (updated 4 Jun 2013 at 23:22 UTC) »

For anyone who wants to implement an arbitrary-precision integer library, the best technique (I'll argue) is to use simple strings and base256 encoding, gulped at word-sized intervals, dependent on machine architecture. On a 64-bit machine, that means we get to calculate 8 bytes at a time! Kickass.

Techniques for translating back and forth between base256 and base10 (for user I/O) are simple and well-known, but all the calculations will be done at near native CPU integer speed with minimal effort between gulps. Of course, things should be implemented with an eye for good cache performance.

For "floating point" or real-number arithmetic, a simple Rational class/struct implemented with two BigInts (numerator and denominator) can create a lossless, full-browed, real-number library.

Let me know if this is redundant.

9 older entries...

 

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