Original URL: https://www.dailydot.com/debug/wikipedia-endownemnt-fundraising/
So, I made a thing.
Completed rig sitting in office/studio
Every so often you just have to rip your studio apart and start over. During the last year, like everyone else, I did a lot of livestreaming. As a result I added a bunch of video capability, got a better understanding of how to make some parts of my setup better, and generally messed around with both audio and video. I got some good work out of it, but I also got such an ungodly tangle of cables and power cords that I was scared it’d become self-aware. And the iConnect MIDI4+ I’d used as my interface for five years or more was starting to give me grief. At the very least I needed to rip down the accumulated cabling mess and start over. But… with the pandemic loosening its grip, and the prospect of some possible live shows
For Linux, Weylus comes with even more features than macOS’s Sidecar.
Image: Hundreds of community colleges could one day share online courses after the launch of a new network called the League for Innovation Online Course Sharing Consortium.
The League for Innovation in the Community College, a nonprofit membership group whose mission is to cultivate innovation in community colleges, announced the launch of the new online course-sharing consortium today.
The course-sharing consortium will be open to League for Innovation in the Community College members to join. The membership group currently has a few hundred institutional members, most of which are based in the U.S., but some of which are also located internationally.
The League for Innovation Online Course Sharing Consortium will work with a company, Acadeum, to establish online course-sharing partnerships between participating institutions. The company will provide a course-sharing platform as well as administrative support to the consortium.
The following community colleges are currently participating in the newly formed League for Innovations Online Course
Up for discussion, using Markdown as an outline-interchange format. My outliners will support it if it gains traction, but I don’t think it’s got much of a future. Here’s an example. Markdown is good for what it was designed to do, to be a simple alternative to HTML. You could send someone an email in Markdown, and they wouldn’t have a clue that it was also something a piece of software could turn into a decent web page. I like Markdown for appropriate uses. I’ve been urging Facebook to support Markdown so that their posts could have simple styling and links. But is it useful as an interchange format for outlines? Outlines can have attributes attached at any node, and this is something that Markdown can’t handle without being extended, and it’s questionable whether Markdown can be updated. Further if you start adding technical stuff to Markdown, it stops fulfilling
An anonymous reader quotes a report from TorrentFreak: Every day, people who download and share pirated content receive DMCA notices via their ISPs, warning them to cease and desist their infringing behavior. While the majority of these notices are accurate, one Ubuntu user says he has just been targeted by an anti-piracy company alleging that by torrenting an OS ISO released by Ubuntu itself, he breached copyright law. Posting to Reddit’s /r/linux sub-Reddit, a forum with more than 656K subscribers, ‘NateNate60’ reported the unthinkable. After downloading an official Ubuntu ISO package (filename ubuntu-20.04.2.0-desktop-amd64.iso) he says he received a notice from Comcast’s Infinity claiming that he’d been reported for copyright infringement.
“We have received a notification by a copyright owner, or its authorized agent, reporting an alleged infringement of one or more copyrighted works made on or over your Xfinity Internet service,” the posted notice reads. NateNate60 wisely redacted the notice