A contest were the winner is determined by who writes the most obscure (or best obfuscated) C code. I particularly like the 1988 entry by Ian Philipps: it prints out the first twelve verses of The 12 Days of Christmas.
The site has a text file containing a list of the winning code entries from each year, with a brief explanation of what the programs actually do.
No other game is as thrilling and extremely frustrating at the same time. It’s more of the same formula found in Trials HD, but more of the same is a very good thing. The inclusion of freely downloadable user-made tracks earns Trials Evolution full marks.
A time-waster, but in the best possible sense. Turn the in-game music down, pop on your favourite podcast and you’re good to go.
I don’t use a Mac anymore, but when I did I loved Coda, and I suspect that Coda 2 is even better. I really like the fact that you can use an iPad with Diet Coda as a dedicated preview device.
The “stars” tag on this site has been converted into the Stars category. Posts filed under stars are essentially mini-reviews (mostly of video games) with an attached 1-5 star rating.
Interestingly, the jury is still out on whether APIs can be copyrighted (no pun intended):
Judge Alsup still hasn’t ruled on the issue of whether APIs can be copyrighted at all. Additional briefing by both sides is due today. Alsup this morning reassured lawyers that his ruling on the issue will come sometime next week.