$msg = ""; $myaddress = "sacha" + "@" + "sachachua.com"; $page = "2003.04.04.php"; $page_title = "2003.04.04"; $page_updated = "2004-11-2106:44:1306:44:13-0500"; $maintainer = "sacha" + "@" + "sachachua.com"; require_once "include/calendar.php"; require_once "include/planner-include.php"; require_once "include/header.inc.php"; ?>
|A1||X||Reinstall Debian on the IntranetServer (IntranetServer)|
|A2||X||Set up a DHCP and DNS server on the IntranetServer (IntranetServer)|
|A3||X||Check CS130 papers|
|A4||X||Write thank-you notes.|
Sir Maguyon (? Who was it?): Doc Mana is a... ?
People: Pervert! Sex maniac!
(Turns out the word was "sexist".)
It was lots of fun.
Also, got invited to the faculty R&R this 2003.04.14 and 2003.04.15. Practically required to bring games along.
A part of her project is collecting anecdotes on personal experiences with gender stereotypes, primarily but not only from women in the field.
If you might have an anecdote to contribute, she has an online form to use at: http://www.enderton.com/maria/womeninCSrequest.html
I'd love a real-life space like this. Currently, I get this sort of stimulation in irc.freenode.net#emacs, which has a high concentration of - what else? - Emacs geeks who speak little LISP snippets like it was their native language.
It would be nice to have this happen in real-life; a space where we can pair-program on anything that comes along. All we really need is a space with computers (or bring your own!), a common time to meet, and a common desire to learn something new and hack on something cool.
I'm all for it.