## On Web Design

When doing research to get this website up and running, I came across the following two truly inspiring examples:

When doing research to get this website up and running, I came across the following two truly inspiring examples:

The most exciting phrase to hear in science, the one that heralds new discoveries, is not “Eureka!” (I found it!) but “That’s funny…”.

I learned Unix almost 30 years ago, while attending graduate school in the early 90s, from a now long-obsolete book entitled “Unix for the Impatient”.

Some of the tools and commands I learned back then have long since
become irrelevant (`ftp`

, `telnet`

, `cvs`

, `biff`

— remember `biff`

?).
Others, although long in the tooth, continue to serve me well every day
(`emacs`

, `tcsh`

, `cc`

). And yet a third group seems to be more important
than ever (such as `tar`

, which is the basis for Docker images).

I have compiled my various write-ups on the Hugo site generator into a single, consecutive guide.

Analytic number theory is the application of methods from analysis to the study of integers, in particular primes. This may seem paradoxical: at the heart of analysis lie notions of continuity and differentiability — and what could be more discrete and discontinuous than the set of primes?

I came across an unexpected problem when using Mathjax in a Markdown document (to be used with the Hugo site generator).

Getting Hugo to work with Mathjax (or vice versa) to create these pages took a little bit of fiddling and some trial-and-error.

Everyone knows Euler’s famous identity, linking the imaginary unit to trigonometric functions:

$$ \mathrm{e}^{\mathrm{i} \pi} = -1 $$

But another remarkable identity is also due to Euler, this one linking the set of prime numbers to an analytical function:

Having managed to produce this site using the Hugo static site generator, it’s time to reflect and collect my impressions.

A survey published by O’Reilly regarding the state of the tech industry made me reflect how the field has changed since the dot-com boom (and bust) — that is, in the last 20 years, which really constitute the Internet Age and the Modern Software Era so far.