In which I share my views on this book
In which I apply the things I've learned in the previous post.
In which I take a deep dive into Java's reflection API.
In which I share an article I wrote for the Dutch Java Magazine.
In which I deliver the final blow of delight and annoyance to my uncle.
In which I show how to hack the Java language and break your code.
In which I setup my NAS to perform backups automatically.
In which I share how I managed to get my unit tests back under control.
In which I share an elaborate hack.
In which I manage to delight and annoy my uncle much more quickly.
In which Eric Lippert follows up on the potential bug I found last time.
In which I find a possible bug in the language.
In which you, dear reader, get your mind blown.
In which I look forward to a new year of delighting and annoying my uncle.
In which I share my solution to a surprisingly tricky problem.
In which I post-mortem a botched release.
In which I follow up on a problem I discovered in my previous post.
In which I nerd-sniped into writing a complicated equals method.
In which I rant about blogging platforms - again.
In which I manage to delight and annoy my uncle even more.
In which I share how I managed to ditch Ant in favor of Maven in my Android project.
In which I use my programming skills to delight and annoy my uncle.
In which I rant about blogging platforms.
In which I show my fancy color prompt script.
Part 3 of my series, in which I show how I shared my .bashrc and other bash scripts through Dropbox.
Part 2 of my series, in which I show how I shared my Eclipse configuration through Dropbox, using the Workbench Mechanic plugin.
Part 1 of my series, in which I show how I shared my .vimrc through Dropbox.
Part 0 of my series in which I show how I shared all my configuration files through Dropbox.
In which I show how I added my app to the Android Market.
In which I list the talks I liked the most.
In which I discuss the things that fascinate me about the Arabic language.
In which I explain how I wrote an Android app in Scala.
In which I discover a piece of BASIC code in Umberto Eco's novel Foucault's Pendulum.