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I am only responsible for what I say. Not for what you understand.
… used as someone’s forum signature. Uncredited, but I doubt they said it first.
… and all the while, as people scoffed and joked about the ‘Year of the Linux Desktop’ that never came, the desktop withered and died and all that was left was Linux - on mobile devices, servers and game consoles.
… the Steambox is coming.
Anytime you want to join up with anything, any kind of service that lets you do things for free, the first question is, where is your export function, where can I grab a copy from your site of the material? If they say, we’re working on it, then they’re lying to you.
Jason Scott, On The Media interview, March 23rd, 2012. 
Quote: Jean-Baptiste Queru on Jobs, Ritchie; cake vs. icing

"That is why the mainstream press and the general population has talked so much about Steve Jobs’ death and comparatively so little about Dennis Ritchie’s: Steve’s influence was at a layer that most people could see, while Dennis’ was much deeper. On the one hand, I can imagine where the computing world would be without the work that Jobs did and the people he inspired: probably a bit less shiny, a bit more beige, a bit more square. Deep inside, though, our devices would still work the same way and do the same things. On the other hand, I literally can’t imagine where the computing world would be without the work that Ritchie did and the people he inspired. By the mid 80s, Ritchie’s influence had taken over, and even back then very little remained of the pre-Ritchie world."

Use of this program to generate postmodern poetry or sociology theses is strictly forbidden.
John Walker’s Stego! Javascript steganography tool:
Why does an ebook reader need a page-turn effect? Like having a fake needle on a CD player. Or horse-shit coming from the back of a car.
@blprint on Twitter … Couldn’t have said it better myself.
… one thing is to love science; a completely different one is doing it. Like the proverbial sausage, you don’t want to know how it’s done.
The term ‘publish’ when used in science is nearly always accidentally-ironic, since most work isn’t made public at all, but kept behind the ubiquitous pay-walls that plague the free exchange of scientific ideas.
… by the early 1980s, the enzymes used in laundry detergents to treat stains had been engineered to work at cold-water wash temperatures by companies such as Genencor, Inc., resulting in the potential reduction of hot water heating bills amounting to 100,000 barrels of oil per day, nationwide. Stated differently, the “energy impact” of a single engineered protein integrated upstream into our daily lives via a laundry detergent is greater than the current oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, and is roughly equivalent to the volume of biofuel that could be produced using 1/2000th of our crop land.