The first release candidate of Redis 4.0 is out

antirez 1 day ago. 40893 views. It’s not yet stable but it’s soon to become, and comes with a long list of things that will make Redis more useful for we users: finally Redis 4.0 Release Candidate 1 is here, and is bold enough to call itself 4.0 instead of 3.4. For me semantic versioning is not a thing, what I like instead is try to communicate, using version numbers and jumps, what’s up with the new version, and in this specific case 4.0 means “this is the shit”.

It’s just that Redis 4.0 has a lot of things that Redis should have had since ages, in a different world where one developer can, like Ken The Warrior, duplicate itself in ten copies and start to code. But it does not matter how hard I try to learn about new vim shortcuts, still the duplicate-me thing is not in my chords.

But


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Chrome 55 loads HTML5 over Flash by default, drastically reduces RAM usage

Google over the past year or so has been slowly pushing Flash out the back door in favor of HTML5, a far superior technology that improves security, reduces power consumption and leads to faster load times. With Chrome 55 having just advanced to the stable channel for Windows, Mac and Linux, the transition is nearly complete.

Chrome 55, as explained by Google’s Anthony LaForge earlier this year, will default to a site’s HTML5 experience in most every instance when it has a choice. If a site only uses Flash, you’ll be prompted to allow it the first time you visit.

An exception to this rule only applies to the top 10 websites that use Flash (and only for a year). Those sites are: YouTube.com, Facebook.com, Yahoo.com, VK.com, Live.com, Yandex.ru, OK.ru, Twitch.tv, Amazon.com and Mail.ru.

Elsewhere, Chrome 55 is also said to drastically reduce RAM usage by as much as 50 percent thanks to


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Leaflet: An open-source JavaScript library for mobile-friendly interactive maps

an open-source JavaScript libraryfor mobile-friendly interactive maps

Sep 27, 2016 — Leaflet 1.0, the fastest, most stable and polished Leaflet release ever, is finally out!

Leaflet is the leading open-source JavaScript library for mobile-friendly interactive maps.
Weighing just about ,
it has all the mapping features most developers ever need.

Leaflet is designed with simplicity, performance and usability in mind.
It works efficiently across all major desktop and mobile platforms,
can be extended with lots of plugins,
has a beautiful, easy to use and well-documented API
and a simple, readable source code that is a joy to
contribute to.

Here we create a map in the ‘map’ div, add , and then add a marker with some text in a popup:

var map = L.map(‘map’).setView([51.505, -0.09], 13);

L.tileLayer(‘http://{s}.tile.osm.org/{z}/{x}/{y}.png’, {
attribution: ‘© OpenStreetMap contributors’
}).addTo(map);

L.marker([51.5, -0.09]).addTo(map)
.bindPopup(‘A pretty CSS3 popup. Easily customizable.’)
.openPopup();

Learn more with the quick start guide, check out other tutorials,
or head straight to the API documentation.
If you have any questions, take a look at the


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Gransk – Document processing for investigations

Document processing for investigations   

Gransk is a free and open source tool that aims to be a Swiss army knife of document processing and analysis.
Its primary objective is to quikly provide users with insight to their documents during investigations.
It includes a processing engine written in Python and a web interface. Under the hood it uses Apache Tika for
content extraction, Elasticsearch for data indexing, and dfVFS to unpack disk images.

Given a bunch of documents and the question “has there been commited a crime here?”, Gransk will help you with the following:

Pull out all text and metadata, and make it searchable (supporting more than 200 document types)
Organize the documents by metadata, like content type, document authors and email recipients
Highlight names, email addresses and more from text to help guide the investigation
Automatically unpack


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