My git repositories are available at notabug.org/jbranso. You'll find my .emacs.d there, my guix config that runs this
site, and the souce code for this site. It uses Haunt, which is a
static site generator!
I have been uploading some of my hacking videos online. You can view them here. I've got videos about guile, emacs, guix, etc.
My irc nick is joshuaBPMan. I usually hang out in the #guix
chatroom in irc. Feel free to say hello sometime.
I am particularly interested in the software below.
GNU Guix is the official GNU Operating system and universal package
manager. It supports declarative system configuration, atomic updates,
reverting to previous versions of packages, and system state! With it
you can declare developmental environments with packages from
guile. GNU Guix lets you declare your entire operating system
environment as scheme code. It is super awesome. I use it on my
laptop, and it powers this website!
GNU Emacs is the world's best operating system. It also includes a
fabulous text editor, email client, task manager, web browser, etc.
There are people that open up their computer, and the only program
that is used is Emacs! You can do literate devops, play games, edit
remote files, program in any programming language. It is a fabulous
and extremely customize text editor.
GNU Guile is the GNU Ubiquitous Intelligent Language for Extensions, the
official extension language of the GNU system. It allows one to
extend their application in what is perhaps the best programming
language in the world: scheme. Scheme is perhaps the best programming
language in the world. It supports most programming paradigms, is
reasonably fast, has numerous features that many languages lack, and
is famously flexible in the things that it can do.
GNU Guile is an implementation of scheme, with the goal of
helping programmers create flexible applications. If bits of your
application need to be preferment, then you can write those bits in
C. Guile has great support for inter operating with C.
The GNU Hurd is the GNU project's official kernel (of course I've
saved the best for last). It is currently not as feature-complete as
it ought to be, but it has a ton of amazing features like the
possibility of extending the kernel with high level languages like
scheme or python. It is based on the design of a microkernel. It's
kernel is only about 90,000 lines of code, whereas the Linux kernel is
approaching 30 million lines of code. The GNU/Hurd wants to support
an extensible operating system, where the user is free to securely
change virtually any aspect about their system.