This board desperately needs a CSS thread. Why the fuck have none of the retarded board owners given themselves custom spoilers? Why the hell do no boards have custom load bars? I had both of these on fatchan because a nice fellow made them for me when I requested it to Tom but Tom had better shit to do. As far as I can tell that's the only board on JSchan to have ever had custom spoilers or loadbars. What's your fucking excuse? Bunch of shitbird elitist faggots on this site can't even figure out custom spoilers. You're fucking plebs. Either kill yourselves or get in this thread and figure out how to do it for your boards on this site.
Also general CSS but I really wanted to stress that fuck you idiots you're slow and stupid.
Going to do a little tweak.
Nice that's a bit cleaner. I know there's a way, but I don't know what that way is, to address the loadbar and have something behind it when it's active, if you're interested in such a thing.
>building a bare bones personal website recently
>decide to try CSS grids because I'd heard they were useful from a classmate a couple years ago
>spend some time dicking around
>it just werks
It isn't a perfect solution for centring everything on every page, but it helps a lot and avoids a lot of the traditional stupid problems of raw CSS/HTML elements. As long as you "pad" each grid with a row/column surrounding it, those rows/columns will resize as the page/viewport are resized. It's very responsive and feels good.
I don't know if anyone will actually benefit from this revelation, but I just wanted to post about it since learning how to use these was a real eye-opener for me. Infinitely better than using tables or stacking wrappers inside of each other.
Horizontal centering at least is very easy and doesn't need all that, you just do margin: auto or margin: x auto y auto where x and y are the top and bottom margins, and you're done. Vertical centering however is much trickier and there are multiple ways to do it depending on your content, so I don't know if using a grid makes it any easier.
Show us that website of yours.
background:url(/file/ENTERFILENAMEHERE) no-repeat center;
Android has been ported to a RISC-V board
January 21, 2021
Google’s Android operating system currently supports a handful of instruction set architecture (ISA) families, including ARM and x86. The vast majority of smartphones, tablets, TVs, and smartwatches that run Android today feature ARM-based chipset designs, as Intel has long since abandoned its handset CPUs while support for MIPS was dropped with NDK revision 17. While Google does not officially provide support for compiling Android on hardware based on the open RISC-V ISA, several development teams are working to run AOSP on RISC-V hardware. One such effort is led by T-Head, the business entity of Alibaba specializing in semiconductors, which today announced that they’ve successfully ported Android 10 onto its in-house RISC-V hardware.
A few months ago, PLCT Lab successfully booted Android to a command-line interface on a 64-bit RISC-V core emulated in QEMU. The team launched a project on GitHub they’re calling “AOSP for RISC-V” and are still in the early stages of cross-compiling AOSP and booting to a GUI. Meanwhile, T-Head, which designed the ICE SoC with its in-house, RISC-V-based XuanTie C910 cores, has managed to boot Android 10 with working graphics and touch.
The ICE chip from T-Head with 3 XuanTie C910 (RISC-V 64) CPU cores.
It runs quite slowly, as you can see in the video embedded below, but this is to be expected given the status of this port and the hardware it’s running on. In the video, a couple of stock AOSP applications are launched, including the clock app, the contacts app, and the mail app. More complex applications such as games aren’t shown off on this prototype as these apps would likely need to be recompiled to target RISC-V.
This Android 10 port is based on the android10-release branch in AOSP, and the source code developed by T-Head can be found on the company’s GitHub page.
>This is an exciting development for the open hardware community
i agree but it's a shame risc-v sbc/computers are not widely available for normalfags like me
it's better than nothing
There are some around on crowdsourcing sites. It costs a lot though.
OPEN SOURCE THIS NOW
No, it's not. It's proprietary.
There is a stripped down version called AOSP that is FLOSS, but with each new Android version Google releases a new component that apps rely on and only exist's in Google's proprietary version of Android which OEMs base themselves off of.
Don't forget the firmware blobs (especially for the modem) and vendor patched kernel.
This is a uBlock Origin filter list that removes shit like BLM banners from sites. PRs or patches (just post here) are welcome, it's pretty barebones right now.
Anything that is (((German))) today should be classify as a Non-human being.
> Celebrate International Women's Day
It's all so tiresome.
Icebergs sound jewish.
I don't get this meme. What was the function supposed to do, and how did it get ruined by context free grammar?
I2P can import/export reseed files. Yggdrasil pretty much requires that you manually specify peers to connect to (for the first hop, anyway). ZeroNet will work with pretty much any tracker you throw at it. What does Tor have if the indexing servers and dirauths go down?
how is that tree flying
If the last attack on V3 onions has shown anything, it's that nothing aside from this exists and everything will disappear if something permanent happens to the main infrastructure of Tor.
Tor's design is defected.
Only several authorities servers' down causes the whole network's down!
Lately I've been interested in looking for a final solution to the imageboard problem, deplatforming and relying on centralized authorities for hosting. P2P through TOR seems like the most logical path forward. But the software would also need to be accessible, easily installed and understood by just about anyone, and easily secure/private by default.
Retroshare seemed like a decent choice, but unfortunately its forum function is significantly lacking in features. I haven't investigate too much into zeronet either but from what I recall that was a very bloated piece of software and I'm looking for something that's light and simple. Then there's BitChan (>>507) which fits most of the bill but contrasted with Retroshare is not simple to setup.
I know there is essentially nothing else out there so this thread isn't necessarily asking to be spoonfed some unknown piece of software that went under the radar of anons. But I think the concept of P2P imageboards should be further explored even though the failure of zeronet soured a lot of peoples perspective on the concept. Imageboards are so simple by nature I feel this shouldn't be as difficult as it is. Retroshare comes close but as I understand it you can't really moderate the forums that you create. Plus the media integration is basically non-existent, though media is a lesser concern. But having everything routed through tor and being able to mail, message, and ha
Don't get your panties in a know bro. It's just good manners where I'm from.
So, I think BitTorrent's DHT mechanism should suffice for peer discovery across the onion service distributed system. I figure the project code repo itself will maintain a known list of trusted peers to bootstrap a new node into the system.
Can someone here point out a solid reason this wouldn't work? Or suggest a better approach than DHT?
>how to come up with a new pseudonymous identity that doesn't reveal much about the poster
This has been on my mind for a few years now, and I think I've got a decent solution via cryptography.
Associate each user post with a unique asymmetric key pair and divide posts into "good" and "bad" sets. In order to submit a new post, a user must provide a ring signature over the set of "good" posts - anonymously proving that at least one of those posts was made by them. This scheme by itself isn't particularly compelling, since a user can simply rely on a single "good" post. However, by restricting the maximum ring size and/or invalidating posts over a certain age, correlation attacks are made possible. If the correlation is something that the user can measure, the user is forced to decide between continued "bad" posting and their anonymity; the only way to decrease correlation is to create "good" posts. A user with no valid posts or only posts with an undesirably high correlation from re-use is effectively banished without having been de-anonymised. Users who don't care about their anonymity will end up with extremely high correlation which can then be used to automatically invalidate their posts.
This scheme can be extended by requiring an additional signature over the user accounts (asymmetric keypairs, again) in order to maintain exclusivity. This is because the private ke
All good posts, and I appreciate the effort Anon. But if you end up with "And no, no way to get there from here" and just leave it hanging at that, then it's all just a nigger-pill tarbaby.
I have a feeling you don't actually think it's impossible though (your apparent conclusion notwithstanding) so even if you don't feel qualified to, why not take a whack at it? Or at least a more detailed description of the requirements? You certainly have more to offer on the topic than most of the rest of us do Anon.
>just leave it hanging
>your apparent conclusion
It appears there's been a miscommunication; I was just listing out further obstacles in the hopes of additional discussion, or for someone more knowledgeable to pick up the torch. While the Sybil attack is a serious issue in the age of GPT-3, everything else is definitely manageable for someone with formal cryptographic experience. To give some ideas:
>have an audited ring signature implementation to build this with
This is important because there are many non-obvious side-channel attacks in even the most innocuous cryptosystems. However, if post generation is performed offline, then perhaps Cryptol (https://cryptol.net) could be used as a decent compromise since it eliminates large classes of programming errors and opens the code to scrutiny.
>the set of posts the user is aware of or has downloaded serves as a fingerprint
This can potentially be mitigated by either Freenet or Private Information Retrieval techniques. I didn't mention these because the former has other issues related to the way it provides plausible deniability, and the latter because it has serious performance issues.
>the server can mount a Sybil attack on the user to reduce their anonymity set
The issue with this one is it's essentially the same kind of catch-22 as trying to ban people while preserving anonymity. Even if everyone knew eachother IRL, and then the account extension to the scheme was used, a user could still flood the forum with fake posts. In principle, PoW could be applied, but given that even relatively large cryptos are "cheap" to 51% attack, I doubt anything short of 4chan or reddit-sized populations would benefit from it. The only thing working in our favor here is that GPT-3 is still discernible in conversations, so users could potentially notice such attacks in action.
>the user's client can itself be fingerprinted.
>why not take a whack at it?
Because it feels like an overwhelming task and I'm terrified that I'm full of shit and could put a lot of people in serious danger. I am also not in a good position to provide hosting, unless people are willing to donate enough XMR for me to anonymously buy it. If people are seriously interested in the idea, I guess I could give it a stab if only to raise awareness. That is, it bears repeating:
Repost of the Julay /tech/ sticky with some minor edits: https://archive.vn/znAXT
If you would like to try out GNU/Linux because of https://itvision.altervista.org/why-windows-10-sucks.html, you can do one of the following:
0) Install a GNU/Linux distribution of your choice in a Virtual Machine (preferably using KVM or Oracle VirtualBox for newfriends).
1) Use a live image and to boot directly into the GNU/Linux distribution without installing anything (keep in mind that the performance of live distros might be very different than from distro that was booted from your HDD, as most distros are loaded in RAM and don't include the proprietary drivers for NVIDIA GPUs or up-to-date Mesa libraries in their isos).
2) Dual boot the GNU/Linux distribution of your choice along with Windows (make sure to install Windows first, as it can "replace" GRUB or other UNIX bootloaders, and troubleshooting of Windows replacing your bootloader of choice might be painful for people that just started learning about the Linux kernel)
3) Go balls deep and replace everything with GNU/Linux (you really shouldn't do this, if you don't know what you're putting yourself into, see: https://itvision.altervista.org/why.linux.is.not.ready.for.the.desktop.current.html).
Use your web browser and search engine of choice. Good comparison between them is hosted here:
If not sure which browser to choose, just use the Tor Browser Bundle:
or paste these commands to your terminal emulator of choice (please make sure to first learn what they're exactly doing):
Yes thanks for replying to my post I deleted.
The deleted post was something like this:
>are void linux and devuan good alternatives to gentoo?
First time witching to new GNU+Linux, planning on trying Debian as a daily driver while setting up LFS on a different parition as an excercise and to get to know Linux better.
Is this a good idea or should I try something braindead like de-GNOMEd Ubuntu first?
You need only to be able to complete the install process and, in case you can't find the solution to something in man pages, connect to the Internet and install a web browser. You shouldn't need to try Ubuntu first. The more something is made easy to use, the more its functionality is obscured, the more it retards your learning. LFS seems to be a lot of instruction following and waiting, something to do when you're very experienced and have nothing better to do with your time. You could probably learn more quickly from books.
My opinion as a beginner.
I tried using Debian for a while, but the biggest issue I had was not knowing the difference between DEs when I first installed it, so I chose XFCE which I absolutely hated. KDE is the closest to Win10 so choose that for a good middle ground. Also if you're using an Nvidia card you're going to have a miserable time dealing with nouveau or Nvidia's nonexistant proprietary drivers.
Debian's fine, and if you want a non-systemd alternative there's Devuan. You'll get a nice ISO with a DE pre-installed so you can get started quickly, but you can always change anything you don't like later.
Nvidia's proprietary driver works nicely on laptops that are officially supported tbh
When Tor Browser accesses to a clearnet site, how it knows whether or not it has a .onion address?
>except by looking on the clearnet
Find a hidden service that aggregates known onion addresses I guess. There's no way to discover onion addresses other than someone posting about them somewhere. They're called hidden services for a reason.
This shouldn't be in it's own thread. The answer is that the header provides an 'onion-location:' tag, as this anon indicated. >>1106 It's from the source, not the browswer, and btw you don't need Tor Browser to read this (or any other tag). Just read the header itself with any suitable program (cURL, for example). Next time, put something like this in QTDDTOT, OP.
BO/Mods can move posts and threads into other threads relatively easily if necessary.
My opinion of *TDDTOTs has soured, as it had with generals. I find them to be stifling. There's no ephemerality, no chance for bad threads to be pushed off the board as good threads rise. I dislike how they encourage obsessives to backseat moderate. It puts more control for shaping the atmosphere into the hands of the moderators.
anyway, tor-chan has a cute face!
Ricochet Refresh is what you want.
It's fork of Ricochet (now abandoned) which was an alternative to TorChat.
About Ricochet Refresh
Ricochet was launched in 2014 as a different approach to instant messaging that doesn’t trust anyone in protecting your privacy.
Ricochet Refresh uses the original Ricochet open-source software but has improved on it substantially, such as upgrading its security and making it compatible with Tor Onion Services v3 instead of the older v2.
We believe software like Ricochet is important to protect freedom of expression for whistleblowers, activists, and journalists worldwide.
Choose one. The sheer amount of metadata instant chat generates is enough to fuck you over.
BitChan has been updated to v0.10.0 and is looking for people to try it out. It's a decentralized imageboard that runs on top of BitMessage. You can create and completely control your own public or private board, globally moderate as an owner, add admins who can also globally moderate, moderate your own instance locally as a user, upload literally anything with size limits theoretically up to 100gb. Uploads can be sent purely over BitMessage or you can choose to use a hosting service. Uploads that use hosting are subjected to heavy duty protection: every file is zipped, encrypted/password protected, the zip's header is removed and random chunks of the file are removed before being uploaded. The removed parts are hidden in the PGP encrypted message that's sent over BitMessage. Once the upload is received the zip is put back together again, decrypted, unzipped and displayed in the thread. 100% of BitChan traffic happens over tor. Private boards prevent posting from all but explicitly added IDs. The permitted ID list can be edited by the owner at any point to include new IDs or restrict old ones. On public boards any ID can post until it is banned, but because of how BitMessage works, you can always just make another ID. Communications on every board are PGP encrypted. This means that even if someone somehow guessed the board name on BitMessage (basically impossible for reasons I won't go into here), they would be unable to read anything without also having the BitChan PGP symme
>It's a decentralized imageboard that runs on top of BitMessage.
I didn't have time to try it out yet but that seems like a really good idea. A much better one than blockchan or zeronet.
>Owners can do much of the same moderation, CSS changes etc. as they can do on boards.
That's a lot of stuff that's already in there. Can't I just use it like newsgroup?
So this is in essence zeronet with secure defaults like everything routed through tor? Question to OP if he is the developer, can users engage with it without seeding back?
I think one of the larger concerns with zeronet and I2P is that while yes you might have "plausible deniability", that doesn't actually mean anything when we're dealing with the kinds of glow niggers that might target users. I think if acting as a seeder, or essentially having your network function as a "node" be an opt-in feature rather than default would ease the opsec concerns. Though this would be a hindrance to the efficiency of the network so maybe it's retarded.
Being routed through tor by default may be enough to alleviate concerns of being essentially a node for CP distribution if a board decides that's what it wants to be, but the optics of this reality are also terrible and why I think I2P has not taken off despite being at its core better technology than tor.
I'd better use I2P or Lokinet.
>I'd better use I2P or Lokinet.
I2P is superior to Tor!
Something I've noticed with the failure of art teaching in schools is something that parallels with the failure of teaching programming in schools: Lack of structure.
When I say 'structure' I mean the teaching of craftwork that can be used as baselines to make things solid, sound and good. pic related is one of 25 pages dedicated to guidelines and overall structure of drawing figures. Anyone can draw or make art, but everyone knows the difference between good and bad art- except for idiots, that is.
What I'd like to know, is how this can be paralleled to it's programming equivalent. I hear from programmers about how important math is- and I agree, but my problem with that, is that math's emphasis feels like it's either for magus-tier programming, or is so basic that it immediately fades into the background. Because of this, I feel like I've learned all I can at this stage but nobody knows anything on the level up except for pros who want peers rather than students.
I've heard "just do it" or "practice dude" but here's the thing: practice doesn't make perfect, it makes permanent. Trying to undo the damage of bad habits is effort on top of learning things the right way, the only saving grace is that is gets easier as you do it more.
In conclusion, what is good programming structure? How can use it to be a better programmer and actually feel more than a just like a permanewb?
>They aren't tied to OOP at all.
They are conceptually tied. If you have generics, you need types with associated operations. That's an object (by the OOP definition at least.) Even in Haskell or C, you can write OOP code. Not necessarily a good idea of course, but feasible.
That definition seems uselessly broad. What can you even say about OOP in the abstract at that point?
>OOP is uselessly broad
It's a cult anon
To answer more less vaguely: Objects are a formalized construction in CS, while OOP is just a set of practices that emerged over the last few decades. An OOP language is a language that facilitates and encourages various arbitrary design decisions using objects. Just because you have one or two data structures with some function pointers, that doesn't mean your code is object oriented; you just used some objects. Object oriented programming is the process of building a program entirely (mostly) out of objects, and the "best practices" around doing that.
Of course, most code bases aren't fully OOP, because it's not a particularly helpful tool for modelling the structure of software. It's really only useful for interfacing between high-level components. Most commonly, it's just a set of practices to build software out of pajeet tier lego blocks without having the whole thing collapse. I suppose that's some kind of merit, but it's definitely not good design.
Seems you have good intentions and an interest in doing a good job as well as learning your field OP. If this guess is true I assume you already know C and haven't touched the likes of C++, Python, Rust, and so on for that reason.
You should go learn some assembly language, read Practice of Programming, Programming With POSIX Threads, C Interfaces and Implementations, source code from OpenBSD and Suckless, and other books and source I don't know.
Assembly will give you a better understanding of what compiled programs are like, it's useless to wank over progarm design when your program isn't the source but rather the machine code it compiles into. The other suggestions should be self evident.