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Hobby Public Radio

Your ideas, projects, opinions - podcasted.

New episodes Monday through Friday.

Welcome to HPR the Community Podcast

We started producing shows as Today with a Techie on 2005-09-19, 15 years, 10 months, 12 days ago. Our shows are produced by listeners like you and can be on any topic that "are of interest to hobbyists". If you listen to HPR then please consider contributing one show a year. If you record your show now it could be released in 10 days.

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Latest Shows

hpr3384 :: Page Numbers in EPUB eBook Files

Response to HPR 3367 I describe how to specify page numbers in an EPUB eBook.

Hosted by Jon Kulp on 2021-07-22 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Tags: ebooks, epub, scripting, calibre.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. Comments (0)

This episode is a response to hpr3367 by Andrew Conway and Dave Morriss. One of the topics they brought up was the thorny issue of page numbers in e-books. Most of the time you don't need to worry about page numbers in ebooks, if you're reading fiction for example. The whole point of an ebook is that the texts can reflow to fit the page no matter what size the screen is or what font-size you've chosen. This is a major accessibility feature of all e-book formats. One reason you might want to specify actual page numbers, though, is if you're dealing with a technical or academic book, and you need to be able to refer to specific passages in the book by page number, as you are expected to do in academic research. Or, as Andrew and Dave were discussing, you might need to create an index in your ebook that would send your readers back to specific pages like in a paper book.

I've thought about this before but never really gotten into the weeds and figured out how to make it happen. In fact, when I was creating the new digital editions of the Counterpoint textbooks like I discussed in hpr1512, I actually took the trouble to put page number anchors through the entire thing, so that at a future date I would be able to enable real page numbers. This was a key part of the source file's infrastructure, which helped me quickly find the passages I was working on in my huge HTML file. Those anchors are not quite in the correct format for EPUB, but they are consistent and I will easily be able to write a script to fix them. I haven't done that yet, but now that I figured out how to do it on some smaller examples, this is on my to-do list.

Anyway while I was listening to Dave and Andrew talk about this, I thought I remembered reading somewhere that in the newest ePub specification, EPUB 3, there was support for publisher's page numbers to deal with precisely this issue. Their discussion prompted me to see if I could make it work. I'm happy to report success, although with some qualifications, which I will get into.

Converting to EPUB 3

The first thing to do is to upgrade your ebook from EPUB2 to EPUB3. There are a couple of ways to do this. The way I did it was to use the ebook editor in a recent version of Calibre. When you open up the EPUB for editing, go to the Tools menu and choose Upgrade book internals. This will create the new navigation file nav.xhtml to replace the old toc.ncx file. You'll need to edit this new file later to enable the page numbers.

Insert page anchors

Next you need to put your page anchors in there. This could be very tedious if you haven't done any preparatory work, such as putting visible page numbers in plain sight in square brackets [21] the way I did for a couple of ebooks. It wasn't very elegant, but at least it was easy to find where the page breaks were. I have a Blather voice command that triggers a python script to create these things. Here's an example of page number anchor, which goes in the main text of the book wherever you want to insert a page number. This will not be visible to the reader inline. This is for page 57:

<span epub:type="pagebreak" id="page57" title="57"></span>

Page List in Navigation File

Finally you need to put a page list in the new navigation file. This is simply an ordered list with hyperlinks to every page anchor that you put in your ebook. This will not be visible to the reader, but it's critical to making everything work. Here's a minimal example from my first attempt. This only covers Pages 122 to 126. This is the kind of page numbering you might need if you created an ebook from a five-page article from an academic journal that appeared in the middle of the volume.

<nav epub:type="page-list" hidden="hidden">
        <li><a href="filename.html#page122">122</a></li>
        <li><a href="filename.html#page123">123</a></li>
        <li><a href="filename.html#page124">124</a></li>
        <li><a href="filename.html#page125">125</a></li>
        <li><a href="filename.html#page126">126</a></li>

I'm not sure it matters where you put this navigation block in the nav.xhmtl file, but I put mine between the table of contents and the landmarks blocks.

Scripting the creation of page list

It could be very tedious to create a page list like this, so of course I wrote a script to automate a lot of the heavy lifting. I'm sure Dave can write one that's more elegant than this, but this is what I came up with in about 5 minutes and it did the job, with the exception of putting the right URL for each link. I did a little bit of post-production to search and replace the URLs generated in the script with what I needed for the specific eBook. I think if you added a third command-line argument with a URL, you can solve this problem. The difficulty with larger books will be when you have more than one internal HTML file in the book, you will have to go through very carefully and make sure that the link goes to the correct file. I saved the script as and put it in my $PATH.

Command to run to generate a page list from pages 42 to 61: 42 61

And here's the script:


# grab beginning and ending pages from 1st and 2nd
# CLI arguments, and specify a tmp file to put stuff

# put the top matter for the nav block
echo '<nav epub:type="page-list" hidden="hidden">' > $navfile
echo "    <ol>" >> $navfile

# iterate through the page numbers making list item for each one.
# should replace filename with your ebook's actual filename
for i in $(seq $start $end); do
	echo "        <li><a href=\"filename.html#page$i\">$i</a></li>" >> $navfile

# close out the list and nav block
echo "    </ol>" >> $navfile
echo "</nav>" >> $navfile

exit 0
Then you just need to copy and paste what was generated from the script into your editor and make sure all of the URLs are correct, then stick that navigation block into the nav.xhtml file.


So, once you have the page anchors and the page list in place in your EPUB3 ebook, everything should work. The problem is that so far the only ebook reader I have found that renders the page numbers correctly on the screen is the iBooks app on iOS. I tried it on my Kobo dedicated eReader, on the Marvin ePub reader on iOS and on Overdrive on Android, and none of them displayed my shiny page numbers. iBooks was the only one, but it did so perfectly after choosing "show publisher page numbers" on the table of contents menu. It was pretty magical. A quick internet search confirms that there is very little e-book reader or app support for displaying these page numbers.

However, the embedded page numbers will still be useful if what you want to do is create an index that directs readers back to specific pages. On the one hand, indexes are not as critical as they used to be because you can search through the text of e-books very easily. What you can't do easily is browse an eBook the way you can browse a paper book index to see what topics might catch your eye. This might be something only academics do. It's not uncommon for an academic to pick up a book and flip right to the bibliography and the index!


hpr3383 :: My gEeeky Experiment - Part 1

ClaudioM talks about how he revived his lowly Asus Eee PC 901 netbook with OpenBSD.

Hosted by Claudio Miranda on 2021-07-21 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Tags: asus,eeepc,openbsd,bsd,linux.
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CPU on my Dell Latitude E6410 via sysctl: hw.model=Intel(R) Core(TM) i5 CPU M 520 @ 2.40GHz

hpr3382 :: How I fixed a fault on my car for free thanks to YouTube

How I fixed a fault on my car for free and as an added bonus without injuring myself!

Hosted by MrX on 2021-07-20 is flagged as Explicit and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Tags: Car, Repair, Hack, DIY.
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I had a spare moment and found this show on my hard drive. Cheers MrX

YouTube video I found that explains how to fix a rattling heat shield for free

Picture of the fix!
Picture of the fix!

hpr3381 :: Learning to skate

Klaatu goes for a walk, and talks about learning to ride a skateboard

Hosted by klaatu on 2021-07-19 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Tags: skateboard.
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Apologies for the heavy breathing. I chose (unwisely, in terms of audio) to walk up a steep hill.

hpr3380 :: Building a Better Goodreads with ActivityPub

This episode looks at the popular application Goodreads to see if it can be done better.

Hosted by Ahuka on 2021-07-16 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Tags: social media, alternative, Fediverse, ActivityPub, Goodreads, library.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. Series: Social Media | Comments (0)

Federated social media can open up some wonderful possibilities to reimagine some of the social apps we already use and find ways to do them better. In this episode I want to highlight a talk that aimed at such a reimagining involving an app I already use, Goodreads. My main use of it is to manage my book library, but it also involves a social aspect where you can be friends with people and share book reviews, recommendations, and so on. So seeing how this can be done differently with ActivityPub was very interesting to me.

hpr3379 :: Linux Inlaws S01E34: The one with the intelligence

Part four of the three-part miniseries on deep learning and artificial intelligence

Hosted by monochromec on 2021-07-15 is flagged as Explicit and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Tags: GPT-3, OpenAI, Elon Musk, Microsoft, Bitcoin, meta-programming.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. Series: Linux Inlaws | Comments (0)

In this fourth part of our three-part miniseries on Deep and Machine Learning our two heroes shed some light on a DL architecture called Generative Pre-Trained Transformer (GPT), a pretty sophistic piece of software that fools most humans when it comes to authoring text (ideal for budding writers with a block in place). Other topics of discussion includes OpenAI (the company behind this framework), Elon Musk, Bitcoin, Microsoft and if the GPT can actually pass the Turing test. All will be revealed - don't miss this episode!


hpr3378 :: A bit of my experience with Starlink internet service

some ramblings about satellite internet service and how Starlink is different

Hosted by Jezra on 2021-07-14 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Tags: internet, leo, satellites, ISP.
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Starlink website:

Starlink from Wikipedia:

Starlink is a satellite internet constellation being constructed by SpaceX providing satellite Internet access. The constellation will consist of thousands of mass-produced small satellites in low Earth orbit (LEO), which communicate with designated ground transceivers. The SpaceX satellite development facility in Redmond, Washington houses the Starlink research, development, manufacturing, and orbit control teams. The cost of the decade-long project to design, build, and deploy the constellation was estimated by SpaceX in May 2018 to be at least US$10 billion.

Product development began in 2015. Two prototype test-flight satellites were launched in February 2018. Additional test satellites and 60 operational satellites were deployed in May 2019. SpaceX launches up to 60 satellites at a time, aiming to deploy 1,584 of the 260 kg (570 lb) spacecraft to provide near-global service by late 2021 or 2022. SpaceX started a private beta service in the Northern United States in August 2020 and a public beta in October 2020, service beginning at high latitudes between 44° and 52° North.

On 15 October 2019, the United States Federal Communications Commission (FCC) submitted filings to the International Telecommunication Union (ITU) on SpaceX's behalf to arrange spectrum for 30,000 additional Starlink satellites to supplement the 12,000 Starlink satellites already approved by the FCC.

Astronomers have raised concerns about the constellations’ effect on ground-based astronomy and how the satellites will add to an already jammed orbital environment. In response, SpaceX has implemented several upgrades to Starlink satellites aimed at reducing their brightness during operation. The satellites are equipped with krypton-fueled Hall thrusters which allow them to de-orbit at the end of their life. Additionally, the satellites are designed to autonomously avoid collisions based on uplinked tracking data.

hpr3377 :: Chromebook support and more

I've run into disaster using my chrome book

Hosted by Zen_Floater2 on 2021-07-13 is flagged as Explicit and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Tags: chromebook, AntiX, NomadBSD, GUIX, bath.
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I've made a special show covering the problem with chromebook support.
I cover the latest AntiX release.
I cover the latest NomadBSD release and I cover GUIX 1.3 and what I ended up using GUIX for.

hpr3376 :: Making books with Linux - part 2

Part 2 of a discussion about how two HPR hosts create books

Hosted by Dave Morriss on 2021-07-12 is flagged as Explicit and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Tags: Markdown,Pandoc,Template Toolkit,PDF.
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Handling incoming HPR shows

  • Dave, with his Janitor hat on
    • Processes incoming notes, to generate HTML
    • Plain text is turned to Markdown. Otherwise various Markdown flavours are acceptable, or an HTML5 fragment
    • If images are included the Markdown can refer to them with URLs such as:
      • The hprNNNN element is a directory using the number you chose for your show.
      • In the directory will be the images you sent.
      • Other assets will go there too so you can refer to these in your notes as well.
      • If you’re sending plain text, then markers such as >> Picture name.jpg here << will let me make the appropriate Markdown.
    • The directory also needs an index.html file, but my scripts will generate this if needed.
    • I intend to document this soon.

How Dave makes HPR shownotes

  • Uses scripts to manage show note generation
  • Uses Markdown when writing the notes
    • Scripts generate note templates and a Makefile
    • Automation using make
  • Uses Template Toolkit features inside notes to allow extra features
    • Notes go through a pre-processor (a script with access to the show metadata)
    • The end product is Markdown which is processed with Pandoc
  • Template Toolkit (TT2)
    • A Perl (and Python) tool kit for making templates
    • Good for generating HTML, but can generate any text
  • TT2 macros can be used to display scripts in shows relating to the subject, and to run them and capture the output. This makes it certain that the script on display really generated the output shown!
  • The 'Falkon' browser (originally called QupZilla) is great for monitoring notes since it updates when the HTML changes.
    • Dave confused it with Pale Moon (a fork of Firefox/Mozilla) when talking about tab grouping features
  • Should this (personalised) bundle of software be released to the world?
    • Probably yes, since the thoughts in it may be useful even if the code is not.

Consolidating show notes into a book

  • We had discussed the following topic a little in other contexts, and offline, but didn’t really look at it in this show. In brief, and for the record, the plans are:
    • There was a series on 'sed', the stream editor from the GNU project. It was called “Introduction to sed”, and consisted of 5 parts, which ran through 2016.
    • Each episode had short and long notes as well as several examples.
    • Work has begun on consolidating all of the long notes into a single document which will be released on the HPR site, in HTML and PDF formats. Perhaps ePub will be included if feasible.
    • It’s seen as critical that an index be provided so that topics can be found easily. At the moment this is simplest to achieve with the PDF version, using Andrew’s index generator as discussed in part 1 of this pair of shows.

Digression about experiences in UK Higher Education

  • Change of funding through the 1980’s to the 2000’s, particularly in IT
  • Moving from (often very clever) “home-brew” solutions to products from the big players like Microsoft and Oracle.
  • The change of management style to something more like the industry methods of earlier times, many of which had been discarded.
  • Perhaps there is scope for more discussion on this subject in another HPR show!

Previous five weeks

hpr3375 :: Car ODB2 Fun and Fail hosted by operat0r

Released: 2021-07-09. Duration: 00:10:17. Flag: Clean.
Tags: car,auto,odb2.
I try to figure out ODB2 stuff again

hpr3374 :: Why I love the MacBook Mid 2010 hosted by swift110

Released: 2021-07-08. Duration: 00:23:51. Flag: Clean.
Tags: technology, Apple, MacBook, laptop, swift110.
I talk about the upgrades I made to the machine and how it's benefited me since I got it

hpr3373 :: HPR RPG Club reviews Starfinder hosted by klaatu

Released: 2021-07-07. Duration: 01:26:15. Flag: Explicit. Series: Tabletop Gaming.
Tags: rpg, cyberpunk, science fiction.
Starfinder is a sci-fi RPG using Dungeons & Dragons 3.5 rules

hpr3372 :: HPR 2020 - 2021 New Years Eve Show Episode 8 hosted by Honkeymagoo

Released: 2021-07-06. Duration: 01:39:07. Flag: Explicit.
Tags: HPR,community,new years eve.
the hpr community stops by for a chat

hpr3371 :: HPR Community News for June 2021 hosted by HPR Volunteers

Released: 2021-07-05. Duration: 01:06:28. Flag: Explicit. Series: HPR Community News.
Tags: Community News.
Dave and Ken talk about shows released and comments posted in June 2021

hpr3370 :: More Free Images? hosted by Ahuka

Released: 2021-07-02. Duration: 00:14:29. Flag: Clean. Series: GIMP.
Tags: Stock Photos, Creative Commons, Free Photos.
We look at some more free photo sites to see if they are really free

hpr3369 :: Linux Inlaws S01E33: The Return of the Rust hosted by monochromec

Released: 2021-07-01. Duration: 01:04:29. Flag: Explicit. Series: Linux Inlaws.
Tags: Rust, actix, unsafe code, bulleted lists, pubs, OpenSearch.
A show with Steve Klabnik on corroded metal, hipster programming languages and the analogue world

hpr3368 :: Infosec Podcasts Part 4 - Social Engineering Podcasts hosted by Trey

Released: 2021-06-30. Duration: 00:06:57. Flag: Clean. Series: Podcast recommendations.
Tags: infosec, podcasts, security, social engineering.
Presenting my favorite information security podcasts which focus on social engineering

hpr3367 :: Making books with linux - part 1 hosted by Andrew Conway

Released: 2021-06-29. Duration: 00:56:07. Flag: Clean.
Tags: linux,books,ebooks,scripts.
A discussion about assembling books using simple tools commonly found in most linux distros.

hpr3366 :: HPR 2020 - 2021 New Years Eve Show Episode 7 hosted by Honkeymagoo

Released: 2021-06-28. Duration: 02:43:23. Flag: Explicit.
Tags: HPR,community,new years eve.
the hpr community stops by for a chat

hpr3365 :: Diablo 2 Portable and Modding hosted by operat0r

Released: 2021-06-25. Duration: 00:07:32. Flag: Clean.
Tags: diablo 2,video games,gaming,modding,hacking,median xl,plug y.
I talk about Diablo 2 and modding

hpr3364 :: Part One - all the covid crap hosted by Clinton Roy

Released: 2021-06-24. Duration: 00:01:39. Flag: Clean.
Tags: covid19,coffee.
My new coffee pot, covid motivation

hpr3363 :: Electronics podcasts I listen to hosted by Archer72

Released: 2021-06-23. Duration: 00:05:19. Flag: Clean. Series: Podcast recommendations.
Tags: electronics, robots, space exploration, engineering.
I go over the 4 electronics podcasts I am currently listening to.

hpr3362 :: Spam Bot Honey Pot: Eating your own dog food hosted by Rho`n

Released: 2021-06-22. Duration: 00:19:08. Flag: Clean.
Tags: Spam, HTML, Forms, accesibility, screen reader.
Reviewing some stats and the accessibility by screen reader of this spam filter method.

hpr3361 :: HPR 2020 - 2021 New Years Eve Show Episode 6 hosted by Honkeymagoo

Released: 2021-06-21. Duration: 03:32:18. Flag: Explicit.
Tags: HPR,community,new years eve.
the hpr community stops by for a chat

hpr3360 :: Android Malware Alert hosted by Ahuka

Released: 2021-06-18. Duration: 00:11:05. Flag: Clean. Series: Privacy and Security.
Tags: Android, malware.
A look at some security issues in Android

hpr3359 :: Linux Inlaws S01E32: Politicians and artificial intelligence part 3 hosted by monochromec

Released: 2021-06-17. Duration: 00:47:10. Flag: Explicit. Series: Linux Inlaws.
Tags: Keras, scitkit-learn, neural networks, Mars, Twix, Limitless, Life.
Part 3 of the miniseries on Deep Learning, politicians and other approaches to intelligence (or not)

hpr3358 :: BlastEm! A wicked awesome Sega Genesis/Megadrive emulator hosted by sigflup

Released: 2021-06-16. Duration: 00:22:00. Flag: Clean.
Tags: genesis megadrive emulation.
This is an interview with the author of BlastEm, a Sega Genesis/Megadrive emulator

hpr3357 :: My terminal journey, part 02. hosted by Some Guy On The Internet

Released: 2021-06-15. Duration: 00:31:30. Flag: Clean. Series: Apt Spelunking.
Tags: terminal, apt-get, apt-cache, apt-mark, dpkg.
Becoming terminal friendly.

hpr3356 :: HPR 2020 - 2021 New Years Eve Show Episode 5 hosted by Honkeymagoo

Released: 2021-06-14. Duration: 04:41:45. Flag: Explicit.
Tags: HPR,community,New Years Eve.
the hpr community stops by for a chat

hpr3355 :: Tiki Hell hosted by operat0r

Released: 2021-06-11. Duration: 00:12:41. Flag: Clean.
Tags: outdoor, tiki.
I talk about my thoughts on outdoor torches

hpr3354 :: My Devices hosted by operat0r

Released: 2021-06-10. Duration: 00:24:15. Flag: Clean.
Tags: devices.
I walk around my house and talk about any interesting Devices i have

hpr3353 :: My terminal journey, part 01. hosted by Some Guy On The Internet

Released: 2021-06-09. Duration: 00:46:54. Flag: Clean. Series: Apt Spelunking.
Tags: terminal, apt-get, apt-cache, .bashrc.
Becoming terminal friendly.

hpr3352 :: HPR 2020 - 2021 New Years Eve Show Episode 4 hosted by Honkeymagoo

Released: 2021-06-08. Duration: 01:06:33. Flag: Explicit.
Tags: HPR,community,new years eve.
the hpr community stops by for a chat

hpr3351 :: HPR Community News for May 2021 hosted by HPR Volunteers

Released: 2021-06-07. Duration: 01:05:56. Flag: Explicit. Series: HPR Community News.
Tags: Community News.
The HPR Matrons are doing the rounds.

hpr3350 :: Blending Layers hosted by Ahuka

Released: 2021-06-04. Duration: 00:22:01. Flag: Clean. Series: GIMP.
Tags: GIMP, Layers, Layer Modes, Opacity.
GIMP has a number of ways you can blend layers together

hpr3349 :: Linux Inlaws S01E31: Interview with Paul Ramsey FOSS aficionado and entrepreneur hosted by monochromec

Released: 2021-06-03. Duration: 01:05:23. Flag: Explicit. Series: Linux Inlaws.
Tags: PostgreSQL,PostGIS.
An interview with Paul Ramsey, FLOSS entrepreneur and OpenGeo fame

hpr3348 :: Feedback on the Article by hedorah about HPR hosted by Ken Fallon

Released: 2021-06-02. Duration: 01:13:40. Flag: Explicit.
Tags: HPR, policy decisions.
Join the policy discussions on the mail list

hpr3347 :: Ethical Analysis of Renewable Energy and Conservation hosted by Paul Quirk

Released: 2021-06-01. Duration: 00:15:04. Flag: Clean.
Tags: Ethics,renewable,energy,poverty,solar,wind,conservation,green.
I read a paper I wrote about the ethical issues of renewable energy and conservation efforts.

hpr3346 :: HPR 2020 - 2021 New Years Eve Show Episode 3 hosted by Honkeymagoo

Released: 2021-05-31. Duration: 02:54:48. Flag: Explicit.
Tags: HPR,community,new years eve.
the hpr community stops by for a chat

hpr3345 :: Audio for Podcasting: Episode 2 - Equalization hosted by Thaj Sara

Released: 2021-05-28. Duration: 00:16:05. Flag: Explicit.
Tags: audio production, equalization, audio quality.
Thaj shares tips and tricks on producing quality audio for HPR episodes

hpr3344 :: Infosec Podcasts Part 3 - Infosec Career and Personal Development hosted by Trey

Released: 2021-05-27. Duration: 00:06:06. Flag: Clean. Series: Podcast recommendations.
Tags: infosec, podcasts, security.
Presenting my favorite podcasts related to information security careers and growth

hpr3343 :: The Forth programming language hosted by Brian in Ohio

Released: 2021-05-26. Duration: 00:12:41. Flag: Clean.
Tags: programming, history.
A less than complete history of Forth

hpr3342 :: HPR 2020 - 2021 New Years Eve Show Episode 2 hosted by Honkeymagoo

Released: 2021-05-25. Duration: 01:01:12. Flag: Clean.
Tags: HPR,community,new years eve.
the hpr community stops by for a chat

hpr3341 :: Linux on a serial Terminal - And Jorome's MainFrame Challenge hosted by JWP

Released: 2021-05-24. Duration: 00:05:14. Flag: Clean.
Tags: Terminal, Mainframe, Raspberry PI.
My experiment with Getty and A Getty Ansi - And wanting to have a Serial Terminal Mainframe

hpr3340 :: Hacked? hosted by Ahuka

Released: 2021-05-21. Duration: 00:10:03. Flag: Clean. Series: Privacy and Security.
Tags: Facebook, scams.
People commonly say that their own, or someone else's, Facebook has been hacked.

hpr3339 :: Linux Inlaws S01E30: Politicians and artificial intelligence part 2 hosted by monochromec

Released: 2021-05-20. Duration: 00:57:33. Flag: Explicit. Series: Linux Inlaws.
Tags: Policitians, artificial intelligence, deep learning.
Part 2 of the miniseries on Deep Learning, politicians and other approaches to intelligence (or not)

hpr3338 :: Using openssl s_client like telnet hosted by klaatu

Released: 2021-05-19. Duration: 00:19:49. Flag: Clean. Series: Networking.
Tags: telnet, openssl.
OpenSSL s_client is the new telnet. Here is how to use it.

hpr3337 :: I like that the boat is stuck hosted by Daniel Persson

Released: 2021-05-18. Duration: 00:08:47. Flag: Clean.
Tags: news, boat, stuck.
A dramatic reading of a work by Gailey

hpr3336 :: HPR 2020 - 2021 New Years Eve Show Episode 1 hosted by Honkeymagoo

Released: 2021-05-17. Duration: 01:44:01. Flag: Explicit.
Tags: HPR,community,new years eve.
the hpr community stops by for a chat

Older Shows

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