Insane beatboxing

An amazing showing.

A golden splash of respect

I'm catching the vibration

Thank you stranger. Shows the award.

When you come across a feel-good thing.

For an especially amazing showing.

Keep the community and yourself healthy and happy.

A glowing commendation for all to see

I'm in this with you.

Gives 700 Reddit Coins and a month of r/lounge access and ad-free browsing.

I can't help but look.

Sometimes you just got to dance with the doots.

Shows the Silver Award... and that's it.

Gives 100 Reddit Coins and a week of r/lounge access and ad-free browsing.

[Happy crab noises]

Add my power to yours.




me_irl

When you come across a feel-good thing.

Shows the Silver Award... and that's it.








Wait wut

Shows the Silver Award... and that's it.

When you come across a feel-good thing.















  1. And here I thought I had a sweet mullet... Mine is a "back ground dancer" at best in comparison.

  2. Not pictured is the Gun Tree. Native to Eastern Texas.

  3. Smallest korn I've seen! Didn't know they came that tiny.

  4. Are you trying to keep both OS's on the same drive?

  5. I was waiting for the, "oi move you deranged cunt. Wild life doesn't belong in the street."

  6. Mr beast content is evolving, “you took the 10k$ and now I’m ordering a drone strike on a 10 year old picked randomly through an algorithm”

  7. After looking at this several times I finally see it

  8. I think this is the right place. And I'm curious what is causin this. Idk

  9. What are these type of keyboards called?

  10. It's before they get any deeper into their draft prep I think

  11. There is lots of documentation about customizing your kernel. Gentoo, Arch and I think Kernel.org all come to mind.

  12. No, Richard, it's 'Linux', not 'GNU/Linux'. The most important contributions that the FSF made to Linux were the creation of the GPL and the GCC compiler. Those are fine and inspired products. GCC is a monumental achievement and has earned you, RMS, and the Free Software Foundation countless kudos and much appreciation. Following are some reasons for you to mull over, including some already answered in your FAQ. One guy, Linus Torvalds, used GCC to make his operating system (yes, Linux is an OS -- more on this later). He named it 'Linux' with a little help from his friends. Why doesn't he call it GNU/Linux? Because he wrote it, with more help from his friends, not you. You named your stuff, I named my stuff -- including the software I wrote using GCC -- and Linus named his stuff. The proper name is Linux because Linus Torvalds says so. Linus has spoken. Accept his authority. To do otherwise is to become a nag. You don't want to be known as a nag, do you? (An operating system) != (a distribution). Linux is an operating system. By my definition, an operating system is that software which provides and limits access to hardware resources on a computer. That definition applies whereever you see Linux in use. However, Linux is usually distributed with a collection of utilities and applications to make it easily configurable as a desktop system, a server, a development box, or a graphics workstation, or whatever the user needs. In such a configuration, we have a Linux (based) distribution. Therein lies your strongest argument for the unwieldy title 'GNU/Linux' (when said bundled software is largely from the FSF). Go bug the distribution makers on that one. Take your beef to Red Hat, Mandrake, and Slackware. At least there you have an argument. Linux alone is an operating system that can be used in various applications without any GNU software whatsoever. Embedded applications come to mind as an obvious example. Next, even if we limit the GNU/Linux title to the GNU-based Linux distributions, we run into another obvious problem. XFree86 may well be more important to a particular Linux installation than the sum of all the GNU contributions. More properly, shouldn't the distribution be called XFree86/Linux? Or, at a minimum, XFree86/GNU/Linux? Of course, it would be rather arbitrary to draw the line there when many other fine contributions go unlisted. Yes, I know you've heard this one before. Get used to it. You'll keep hearing it until you can cleanly counter it. You seem to like the lines-of-code metric. There are many lines of GNU code in a typical Linux distribution. You seem to suggest that (more LOC) == (more important). However, I submit to you that raw LOC numbers do not directly correlate with importance. I would suggest that clock cycles spent on code is a better metric. For example, if my system spends 90% of its time executing XFree86 code, XFree86 is probably the single most important collection of code on my system. Even if I loaded ten times as many lines of useless bloatware on my system and I never excuted that bloatware, it certainly isn't more important code than XFree86. Obviously, this metric isn't perfect either, but LOC really, really sucks. Please refrain from using it ever again in supporting any argument. Last, I'd like to point out that we Linux and GNU users shouldn't be fighting among ourselves over naming other people's software. But what the heck, I'm in a bad mood now. I think I'm feeling sufficiently obnoxious to make the point that GCC is so very famous and, yes, so very useful only because Linux was developed. In a show of proper respect and gratitude, shouldn't you and everyone refer to GCC as 'the Linux compiler'? Or at least, 'Linux GCC'? Seriously, where would your masterpiece be without Linux? Languishing with the HURD? If there is a moral buried in this rant, maybe it is this: Be grateful for your abilities and your incredible success and your considerable fame. Continue to use that success and fame for good, not evil. Also, be especially grateful for Linux' huge contribution to that success. You, RMS, the Free Software Foundation, and GNU software have reached their current high profiles largely on the back of Linux. You have changed the world. Now, go forth and don't be a nag.

  13. Great work! Which repos do you pull from? Dpkg as well? Idk if it's always a given when working with apt.

  14. Quite a few devs I follow use the "easy" distros. They want stability and accessibility to packages, libraries etc.

  15. Mullvad is nice. They are still in the middle of transitioning to RAM servers. So not all are yet.

  16. Im trying it out now. Holy crap. Instantly jumped above sway for me.

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