Vjetre s Dinare

Neka naša interna šala sa kravom, gelom za kosu i srednjovjekovnim patriotizmom. Složeno u 10 minuta sa Image Magickom (uzeti frameove iz animgifa), youtube-dl (uzeti video sa youtubea), ffmpeg-om (uzeti mp3 iz videa), Audacity-jem (editirati audio) i iMoviem (montaža). Bio bi avidemux u priči ali nešto me nije volio.


Ed Logg used morse code in his code as fraud protection. When other vendors would copy their ROM they would usually remove Atari copyright attribution. This was not something they would notice and it was used by Atari against them in court.

This was used in a game called Centipede. Ed worked on it together with Dona Bailey (one of the few female game programmers at that time).

.BYTE 2, 0BB, 5A, 30 (where 0 is dot and 1 is dash and nothing for a space)
.BYTE 5F, 0EE, 7D, 0A8 ; Morse code for "COPYRIGHT 1980 ATARI"

Importer 3000!


Importer 3000 is here! What is it? It could be the most important moment in the history of Booktype! It could be, but in reality it is just a basic upload form I did for testing new ebook library.


And yes, it could easily look like this but would anyone believe me I have spend more then 5 minutes on this task? Can that simple form explain why am I so excited about new ebook library? Probably not and that is why we have Google fonts and shiny colors! If you are trying to present couple of months of research and work you have spend on backend code, try to use them. It can not hurt.



Booktype developer’s review: The Django Circus comes to

Original post is here:

If I only knew how awesome the Django community is, I would have started attending DjangoCons way earlier. This year the European DjangoCon was held in Warsaw from the 15th to the 19th of May and believe it or not, it was in a Circus tent! It was organised by members of the local Django community and they have really raised the bar for the next DjangoCon in France. Because Django is a central programming language for Booktype I decided to go and check the action from this community of developers and aside from learning a lot of cool new tricks I also had an amazing time!

Fun in the sun

The first three days of the conference were organised at the horse track, next to a weirdly big fountain and an old swimming pool. There was only one track at the time and that proved to be more than enough. The tent was open to the outside providing good airflow and easy access to the lectures. It was outfitted with power, WiFI, projectors, tables for those who can not escape their work and even a refrigerator filled with cold water and drinks. During the day people could easily grab coffee, fruit, sandwiches, homemade energy bars, ice-cream and popcorn in the smaller tent. The organisers provided us with hammocks, deckchairs, bean bags, blankets, frisbees, badminton rackets and many other toys. Many times it just felt like we were at a music festival and not a developers conference.

Django experts visit the festival

But it was not just about the food and frisbee. The event was packed with interesting people and projects, and this is what conferences are all about, meeting new people. Russell Keith-Magee (President of the Django Software Foundation), Andrew Godwin (Django and South), Tom Christie (Django REST Framework), Kenneth Reitz (Requests and Python Software Foundation), Steve Holden (Python Software Foundation), Zed Shaw and Aymeric Augustin (Django) were all present, just to name a few.

You could feel the spirit of open source and the Django community at the festival. Everyone was more than friendly and very approachable. I guess all the stories about how the Django and Python have one of the friendliest communities are true after all! The best place to see this was during the last two days of the conference. The coding sprint was organised at the Gamma Factory and the first day it was attended by more than 200 people. Instead of junk food the organisers provided us with more healthier meals. But enough about the food. Members of the Core Django team and developers who have already contributed to Django were more than helpful and patient with the newbies and people who just wanted to help with coding, documentation, testing or sometimes just organising old tickets in the system.

It was a very positive and enriching experience. I encourage you to think about participating at DjangoCon next year or just visit one of the local Django/Python gatherings in your country. You will not know how stimulating it can be until you try it!

As they say, a picture tells a thousand words! Check out the video from the festival.