There are (at least) two different kinds of software testing, with distinct goal. There's testing to find problems (e.g., manual exploratory testing, automatic fuzzing), and testing to see if the software still works (e.g., unit tests, integration tests, acceptance tests).
It feels confusing to me that the same word, testing, is used for both kinds of activity.
What would be better words?
The ACLU is hiring for two senior software engineer positions. These are both remote friendly positions. Working here has been the best professional experience of my life. Come work with me and build awesome stuff!
The first role is focused on backend and data engineering: https://boards.greenhouse.io/aclu/jobs/4596598002?gh_src=de4e4aac2
This one is focused on devops for our web platform: https://boards.greenhouse.io/aclu/jobs/4596713002?gh_src=ea639bf12
From HN discussion - "This is why I use ad blockers and a pi-hole server" (https://news.ycombinator.com/item?id=22124929)
This is GDPR in action. Wow.
Australian bushfires to contribute to huge annual increase in global carbon dioxide - https://www.theguardian.com/australia-news/2020/jan/24/australian-bushfires-to-contribute-to-huge-annual-increase-in-global-carbon-dioxide australian government are climate criminals; they are destroying the habitable planet for selfish and stupid reasons
What are some things that every computer user should learn? What things do you wish every computer user knew? What are some of the biggest benefits that individuals and/or society could reap if computer users learned these things?
Please boost, I honestly want as many serious answers as possible. Feel free to answer variations of the question for different levels of "computer users", such as programmers, office workers who use a computer 4+ hours per day, phone-only users, etc.
Oh my god, this is beyond disturbing. The Bolsonaro regime has charged journalist @email@example.com with "cybercrimes" for publishing stories showing widespread corruption in Brazil. https://www.nytimes.com/2020/01/21/world/americas/glenn-greenwald-brazil-cybercrimes.html