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Darren Hart
Works at Intel Corporation
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Darren Hart

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Oh man..... just wow.... I mean... a guy can dream right? If only it worked in plain text email....
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Need a fixed-width version.
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Darren Hart

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Nailed it.
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Minetest. I've pretty much abandoned the Minecraft/Bukkit in favor of Minetest, and fully GPL'd voxel-based game that's... well pretty similar in almost any aspect. It's much easier to write plugins in minetest and there's so much extra content out there it hands down beats minecraft.
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Here it is with the refrigerator in the alternate location, but pulled back in a bit to avoid crowding the table. Since I found the Num Threads option, I was able to render several views. I also found the Network Rendering option and got it installed on my Debian workstation, next up: networking rendering with 20 cores @ 3GHz - video walkthrough time!

And yes, I may have quickly modeled my neighbors homes based on their footprints on the Google Earth terrain map..... shut up, it adds to the realism... or something...

+Anthony Kavassis, so... #4 was saved after AA completed, while the first image here was saved prior to the AA step. Did I do something wrong or does this just happen on occasion?
#Sketchup   #Kerkythea   #Remodel  
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Great!
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Kernel maintainers... I find that over half of my time reviewing patches is spent asking for a commit message body or to follow CodingStyle. That seems like a fairly poor use of my time. Is my tiny little corner of the kernel special in this regard, or is this common? If the latter, what are you doing to minimize this sort of time suckage? Seems to me this is the kind of thing better tooling could weed out.
SCRUBS -- "My Fishbowl" Episode 611 -- Pictured: Neil Flynn as The Janitor -- NBC Photo: Trae Patton
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+Tomeu Vizoso  SCSI requires two reviews to merge a patch.

SCSI drivers are huge and carry a lot of their own infrastructure with them so no one outside the $VENDOR was looking at the code.  Vendors would do things like pull the kernel.org kernel every six months, overwrite it with their code (ignoring any patches that had been merged through the upstream) and send the patch as "Update to version 1.2.3".

This new system forces people to step out of their narrow focus and get involved with vendor code.  It doesn't save time for anyone, but it was a good thing for SCSI.
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Achievement Unlocked: Prepare and submit Linux pull request from Chromebook. #linux   #chromebook   #chromeos  
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Nice! I would prefer to not need devmode (I did use to do android testing in a remote qemu w/ vnc tunneled in).

But since I have to deal with boards on the road, rsync/fastboot/adb/minicom are all needed. Someday maybe there'll be an android dev plugin for me. :)
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Darren Hart

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This is a rather hilarious search result for me. As I'm wont to do during periods of high stress, I fantasize about doing something irresponsible, in this case, turning around 180 degrees and walking away into the vast empty nothingness, leaving the chaos behind behind me. Of course, I look to visualize this with a google image search. Apparently even my vast empty nothingness still has windmills. They are truly ubiquitous....
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Stand back, Sancho!  I have work to do...
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Darren Hart

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Actually, now that I look at the shoddy design and use of pallets, this windmill deserves to be put on fire :^)
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Darren Hart

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Embedded is big at Intel and we're hiring! There is a strong preference for Portland, OR for this position. EDIT: technically, this is a Hillsboro, OR location.
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My favourite city
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Darren Hart

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We're debating a sink in the island, thoughts?
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39%
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Island Prep Sink
39%
Giant Flat Unobstructed Workspace
61%
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One benefit of the butcher block idea is that you can carry it to the table and use it for a huge cutting board prep surface sitting at the table. ☺
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Darren Hart

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Latest version of Android (5.0 Lollipop) now available for the MinnowBoard MAX!

It was great to be able to let people know at #SCaLE13x  over the weekend that we had just gotten that!
Yet another development board gets a Lollipop update with Minnowboard MAX powered by Intel Atom E3815 or E3825 Bay Trail-I processor. Intel's android-5.0.1_r1-ia0 release uses a 64 bit kernel and a 32 bit userspace, and supports all on-board peripherals such as Ethernet, HDMI (digital Audio + ...
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+Arnd Bergmann BeagleBone Black - "The board is fully functional from 3.14 mainline".
DT Overlays are partially in 3.18+ which is required for Cape support. But I'm sure Minnow's Lures are in the same boat...
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Darren Hart

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Security question regarding ssh-agent. Now that all my Linux systems are basically headless workstations and I access them via ssh and keep persistent byobu sessions in each, I no longer have the desktop managed keyrings making things easy for me. Since one of my dumb terminals is a Chromebook, I can no longer depend on ssh agent forwarding. This means I need my ssh keys and ssh-agent running on each workstation. I'm currently using keyring to manage ssh-agent, so I only have to ssh-add once per workstation reboot.

The question is about whether or not I'm being stupid.... There are many hardline security policies out there, and then there is what people consider to be acceptable risk. I'm the guy that solves selinux problems by disabling selinux. I used ssh-agent forwarding in the past. I now have the same private ssh keys on multiple machines. I have persistent ssh-agents running with access to my decrypted keys. None of the machines running ssh-agent or with my private keys are shared machines.

So, security people, have I defeated the purpose of using keys by opening myself up to enough attack vectors that nobody should trust my identity? Or am I in the "acceptable risk" camp?
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I agree with needing to make it simpler for the end user. Rotating keys, for example, would be very disruptive, and I'm honestly very unlikely to do it. That said, my use case is not typical of 99% of users. Multiple workstations, multiple git repositories with push access, IMAP over ssh tunnels mirrored to multiple machines using offlineimap, cronjobs, etc. I expect my security burden to be somewhat higher than most (if you're reading this, you're the 1% too). So, +John Stultz​s advice is relevant to me anyway, while I agree with +Eugene Crosser​that we generally need to make technology more secure out of the box for typical use cases.
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Darren Hart

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Said a favorite colleague today:
"If I can assume the user doesn't do anything too stupid...."
I couldn't hear what he said after that as I was too busy choking on my soda.... This sounds like xkcd material....
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Users are remarkably clever at thinking of things that never occur to you.
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In his circles
271 people
Have him in circles
889 people
Mohammad AlSaleh's profile photo
Meng HX's profile photo
Dalek Leo's profile photo
Michael Cole's profile photo
Kevin Q's profile photo
unni krishnan's profile photo
Toby L Alves's profile photo
Eduardo Gorio's profile photo
Rana G's profile photo
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Software Engineer
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  • Intel Corporation
    Kernel Hacker, 2010 - present
  • IBM
    Software Engineer, 2003 - 2010
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So many windmills, so few flamethrowers.
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