The Weekly Squeak — European Documentation Dungeon
Sorry! We slipped a bit on the regularity for this newsletter, the truth is we have both been stupendously busy. We are standing in the corner, thinking about what we’ve done and promise to do better next time. Yeah, maybe 👹.
xx Cate and Chris
Articles from us…
Chris looks at platforms to help you make your home at hotbed of information and automation.
Stefan Thomas, ripple and Malta blockchain summit — gregariousmammal.com
Chris speaks with Stefan Thomas, ex CTO of ripple about his past and new projects. Also, featured is the Malta blockchain summit, happening in November.
Want to take your fishing activities to the next level? Cate looks at how sonar technology and IoT are impacting the angling community.
Chris dives deep into one of the tools used in a recent documentation tooling hackathon he took part in.
After recent scandals, Cate opens the lid on the world of health tech and wonders who should control all the data they generate.
Articles from others…
Stripe’s increment blog recently had a whole series of posts on documentation, start with this one and explore from there.
Relationships and sex are always changing, are we about to witness the next major shift?
A great post from a friend of ours that ponders did we all take agile a little too seriously?
We were astounded by the scale of competitive e-gaming, and reading this post it’s increasingly hard to separate it from ‘traditional’ sports.
This is going to be big and change everything, just saying.
Yes, yes, and thrice yes. Read this people, then change yourselves.
The heyday of Nokia Corp. and Ericsson AB is a distant memory, and Europe doesn’t have anything remotely comparable to Apple, Amazon, Alphabet, Microsoft, or Facebook, or Alibaba or Tencent, companies with market values ranging from $400 billion to $1 trillion and counting.
This comic explores Dungeons & Dragons’ classroom potential — www.theverge.com
The mainstreaming of the popular roleplaying game Dungeons & Dragons has significantly changed how people address and understand the game. It’s become a spectator sport and a way for some gamers to earn their living.