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Bryan Bibat
169 followers -
λεγεων ονομα μοι οτι πολλοι εσμεν
λεγεων ονομα μοι οτι πολλοι εσμεν

169 followers
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Last week's puzzle game, now on Google Play.

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A little math puzzle game I made this week.

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Side project: collect all the popular ktvs, all the most popular songs/artists, as well as hidden (e.g. Japanese/Anime) songs not in song books.

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Next recipe: Bistek

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Designated dinner cook for the past half year. Thought about sharing my recipes and techniques.

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Basic game done. Will tweak this in the next couple of weeks.

For those wondering, this is a clone of a certain class of games that have popped up in arcades in the recent years (e.g. "Demon Hunter") done from scratch in HTML5.

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Glenda shook our avocado tree hard. Most of those that fell were damaged; these are the lucky "few".

And yes, this is all from one single avocado tree.
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Huge update to my book on basic HTML5 game programming with Phaser. Get it while it's still hot.

Watching Tokyo Ghoul 01 with my morning coffee. How fitting.

The so-called ‘psychotically depressed’ person who tries to kill herself doesn't do so out of quote ‘hopelessness’ or any abstract conviction that life's assets and debits do not square. And surely not because death seems suddenly appealing. The person in whom Its invisible agony reaches a certain unendurable level will kill herself the same way a trapped person will eventually jump from the window of a burning high-rise. Make no mistake about people who leap from burning windows. Their terror of falling from a great height is still just as great as it would be for you or me standing speculatively at the same window just checking out the view; i.e. the fear of falling remains a constant. The variable here is the other terror, the fire's flames: when the flames get close enough, falling to death becomes the slightly less terrible of two terrors. It's not desiring the fall; it's terror of the flames. Yet nobody down on the sidewalk, looking up and yelling ‘Don‘t!’ and ‘Hang on!’, can understand the jump. Not really. You'd have to have personally been trapped and felt flames to really understand a terror way beyond falling. - David Foster Wallace
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