A fast and stable session implementation for the Pyramid Web Framework, using Redis for storage.
A simple MailChimp API wrapper with 100% test coverage and simple exception handling.
The hakyll code to generate this blog is completely open source.
A Haskell utility to help you learn the Dominic System, written mostly as example code for anyone learning to write Haskell command-line utilities or Haskell programs in general.
A website built using the Snap web framework, containing interactive form examples and highlighted code snippets demonstrating how they work.
I am a big advocate of the Pyramid Web Framework, and in November 2011 I gave an introduction to Pyramid presentation for the Linux User’s Group of Linux. The slides are sparse and very open, and we ended up having the most fun hacking on a site interactively at the end of the talk.
Feel free to use these as the basis for other presentations, but they will need some touching up:
In May 2013 I gave a presentation on static site generators for the Linux User’s Group of Davis, with a focus on my favorite static site generator, Hakyll.
Note that if you want to browse the html slides, you have to watch the navigation arrows for a down arrow so you don’t miss the nested slides. You’re welcome to use these as a basis for your own Hakyll presentations.
Slides from my January 19, 2015 talk on Nix and NixOS for the Linux User’s Group of Davis. I have these slides available in pandoc markdown somewhere so if you want to base a talk on them, please get in touch.
And a special mention for Jerry P. King’s Mathematics in 10 Lessons: The Grand Tour. It was the first book I read that explained what it meant to do math, and it did so in a way that was engaging and accessible. I feel I could replace my entire high school and undergraduate college math education with this book and still come out ahead in terms of conceptual understanding and the hunger for learning more.