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  1. Earlier
  2. It'd be interesting if you made a very simple/basic command-line interface for the framework for those interested in an example of how to use the framework / test it. I'm not sure how much work you want to put into the open-source version, but examples are a pretty common thing I see with newer/well established repos.
  3. The first release has been done! https://forum.dlang.org/post/[email protected]
  4. From a consumer standpoint, I think this is a very interesting and exciting project. I can see why a manager would perk up over tools made from this library. From an engineering standpoint, I think it's cool what you came up with for analyzing music using programmed musical theory, but I still have a hard time ingesting one aspect of this project. I know we've spoken about this before to varying degrees of "here nor there", but the scale of the open-source library is going to be very limited to those who understand D or wish to port your library away from D to a more popular language. I know this is (of course) not a concern for a secondary open-source library branch, and you should definitely program in whichever language you're most comfortable in, but it does limit its adoption and maintainability by the community. Again though, great work. I'm glad you were able to share a portion of this with us. It's a very interesting and cool project, and I hope you continue to post about it. I'd be interested to learn how this progresses past this point. Thanks.
  5. Musicpulator is an open-source library that can be used to analyze and manipulate music. It's a library that will be used for my music AI. This library is not the AI and just the library that will be used to manage the music etc. Github: https://github.com/UndergroundRekordz/Musicpulator Hope anyone find this interesting.
  6. Smallxmac

    Projekt Analytix (Discord Bot)

    The reflection based lamda expressions are a pretty cool thing I remember doing with NPCs when I decided to program in conquer for like 10 days lol. Over all pretty good! I did not have alot of time to look at the code though.
  7. Smallxmac

    WPF Basics (Streamed Lesson)

    If you ever want to check out F# you can follow a pretty functional elmish pattern with https://github.com/Acadian-Ambulance/vinyl-ui It allows MVC binding for winforms and WPF Disclaimer: I helped write this before it went public.
  8. Omicron

    Projekt Analytix (Discord Bot)

    Nice! At one point I was making my own bot which would listen to voice command in the voice channels. I never got around to finish it, you could possibly see this as a suggestion/challenge for it Microsoft offers 5 hours a month of speech to text for free. My idea was to retrieve the data from the voice channel, send it to Microsoft, receive the actual text back and apply the command.
  9. Mugaru

    Hi Cooldown

    Thanks mate :-)! This community is already helping me out lots beter then the old EPVP, @Spirited helped me alot last week already!
  10. Mugaru

    WPF Basics (Streamed Lesson)

    Cool! The way you talk is so chill to listen to Keep it up
  11. Reiko

    WPF Basics (Streamed Lesson)

    Thank you guys so much for the feedback!! 💜
  12. Omicron

    WPF Basics (Streamed Lesson)

    Small suggestion, lower the volume of the music a little bit more. Sometimes the music gets louder and it can get annoying to focus on your voice. But nice tutorial, btw
  13. Their is so much cool stuff to do once you are able to get a powerful CI/CD pipeline. The first time I was able to have a couple of docker containers run under a load balance for uninterpreted updates was amazing. It was a very simple example, but cool as hell. I really am looking forward to github actions, not sure when it would be coming out, but github is the place for OSS atm.
  14. Smallxmac

    WPF Basics (Streamed Lesson)

    Nice videos, I remember watching one of your videos about sockets a long time ago. I have not used WPF in quite some time. When I did I remember using caliburn micro as my binding library. It was very convention based though. Everything had to be named certain ways to expect things to work. That enforces a standard convention, but also may be confusing when you are just look in from the outside. Keep up the great work!
  15. Spirited

    Spirited's Introduction

    Hi all, I realized recently that we have a few new members who don't know much about me, so I thought I'd take some time to re-introduce myself after so-many years. My real name is Gareth, but I prefer to be called "Spirited" online. I'm 27 years old, straight, male, occasionally attractive at best. I don't really post many details about myself these days, but you can find me on most platforms by the name Spirited, accompanied by a picture of a smug snow leopard. I tried to change up the snow leopard thing for Cooldown, but at the end of the day, I can appreciate a bit of familiarity. These days, I mostly work and hang out with friends. Sometimes I program in my free time, experimenting with different technologies, architectures, and project ideas. Game programming is a fun hobby of mine, but dangerously shares the same creativity / motivation pool as a lot of my other hobbies, such as photography and painting. I hope to get some inspiration through this board and the talented members we have here. I'm always available to chat, for that reason. I like to hear what people are up to. My current project is Chimera, but it's taken a lot of activation energy to get off the ground. I'm hoping I'll get some more motivation next weekend now that the holidays are over. Offline, I feel like I'm pretty average. I have an apartment that I like to keep clean, a car I like to keep fast, and a family I like to keep at a distance. I enjoy my work, especially now that I'm more settled in and done with college. I work mostly in cloud architecture and cloud computing, but I'm being moved to machine learning next week, which I look forward to. I've done a lot of odd software jobs in the past in cybersecurity, web programming, point of sales, industrial automation, test automation, etc. I tend to take interest in a lot of different topics, and I'd be interested to hear from anyone who works in machine learning, since that's what I'll be doing for the next few months. If I haven't said it already, welcome to the board, everyone. I'm happy to have you, and I'm happy to be here. Best, Spirited
  16. Spirited

    WPF Basics (Streamed Lesson)

    Eh, it happens. It takes time to get comfortable with a camera / live audience.
  17. Reiko

    WPF Basics (Streamed Lesson)

    Thank you so much! My favorite quote from the video (starts at quote): Nothing but pure cheese. 😂
  18. Spirited

    WPF Basics (Streamed Lesson)

    Wow, you're really easy to listen to for this kinda stuff. I wasn't expecting it to be so fluid. Good job, man.
  19. I tried using Microsoft's new DevOps service, since I get it for free through my work, but eh. Once GitLab introduces multiple files for snippets (which they already have a commit ready for / has been merged into the main branch), then I'll be happy. So far, GitLab has been a lot of fun for me. I enjoyed having Comet hosted there and having that automated build fire off for unit testing on checkin. It'll be even cooler once I get Chimera working with automated deploys and rolling server updates. Ahhh! It's going to be siicckk!
  20. Spirited

    Spirited's Tea & Coffee Corner

    It depends on your preference. If you're looking for a black tea, my favorite store-bought black tea is probably the Twinings Earl Grey with a bit of milk and sugar. If you like fruity black teas, then I'd recommend the Paris by Harney & Sons (available at Targets, around here at least). If you're a fan of green tea, then I'd highly recommend feeling around on Harney & Son's website and see what imports they have from the Yellow Mountain region of China. I haven't tried anything from them, but my coworker brings back full tea leaves from his home town in that region, and it's something else. The best green tea I've ever tasted. But yeah, it's all about seeing what you like. And on the coffee front, I've just started to grind my own coffee beans - I highly recommend it for anyone looking for a very flavorful, soft blend of coffee.
  21. Really awesome seeing you use the blogs to post the progress and showcase here. This is truly a good use of your music background along with your technical knowleage. I wish the best for this. It for sure seems super promising!
  22. Reiko

    Hi Cooldown

    Welcome my fellow individual! If you ever need help with C# feel free to shoot me questions on the discord!
  23. I pretty much solely use GitHub. I used to use Team Foundation Services quite frequently, but expanding my projects to the public, I felt GitHub was perfect for.
  24. Reiko

    Spirited's Tea & Coffee Corner

    inb4 necro I love coffee, but haven't been exposed to many teas. Anybody got recommendations for essentially a first-time tea drinker and how to make a good cup of tea?
  25. Reiko

    Ayyy

    Oof thought I replied to this long ago my bad. I never really was into producing, it was mostly just writing music be it for vocals or guitar. While having a 6-year investment into hip-hop, I've actually fairly recently put that dream to rest to pursue programming. I'll likely continue making music in other forms, for example I want to expand on my piano skills. Largely uninterested in music creation now though.
  26. So this is a pretty neat project I intermittently work on. This is a discord bot using the Discord.NET wrapper from RogueException. It makes use of the onion architecture and I tend to think while indeed a small project at this time, is the best showcase of my growth as a programmer and knowledge of OOP. One really neat feature I love to draw attention to is the command system. I sometimes get called out for overengineering the solution, but I highly disagree. One thing I've really bought into is the idea of future-proofing your application. Most discord bot command systems use hard-coded strings somewhere to dictate what command is being parsed. Something many programmers do is use a switch statement. This is fine, however I understood that as the needs for the discord server I administrate grow so will the scope of this project. I needed a more... automated solution. The idea came to me to use reflection for this so I could create/delete classes that were prefixed with the command and compiled at run time in order to be parsed and executed. Long night made short, I evolved from using Activator to compiling lambda expressions which displayed a HUGE performance increase (almost near raw hardcoded performance). This allowed me to have a solution where I don't need to manually maintain a switch block or refactor strings in the event commands change. Hope y'all dig it! https://github.com/reikotechnology/projekt-analytix Blog Writeup: https://reiko.tech/Blog/View/8
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