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Each article has a 1 to 5 star rating at the top, which is a way to say "this is good" (5 stars) or "this is rubbish" (1 star).
Each article also has a forum at the bottom which lets you talk directly to the author and that means you can given personal thanks (or criticism) as you wish.
To thank the people who run it, put an atsign in front of the text "Chris-maunder" and say what you think of the site in this forum! The atsign acts as a "Person reference" and send them an email to indicate you directed it at them.
Like this: @Akademy
Sent you an email.
Be aware he may not respond too quickly, he is renowned for taking his time to work through his emails: I think he's up to 2007 already!
Bad command or file name. Bad, bad command! Sit! Stay! Staaaay...
AntiTwitter: @DalekDave is now a follower!
I think you misunderstood what he was asking. I believe he is referring to the external articles linked to in the daily Insider News emails (or similar). When he shares them with the rest of the world (via Twitter), he wants to give credit to Code Project for having found the article in the first place and sharing it with him.
The United States invariably does the right thing, after having exhausted every other alternative. -Winston Churchill
America is the only country that went from barbarism to decadence without civilization in between. -Oscar Wilde
Wow, even the French showed a little more spine than that before they got their sh*t pushed in.[^] -Colin Mullikin
Our new office has the white board paint on one wall of every conference room. Facilities had to add stickers to those walls so idiots would stop marking on the other ones. Idiots because it is easy to tell the difference. The whiteboard paint is slick and shiny where the other walls were a flat paint.
We have something similar and we had a slightly different problem. We'd be drawing all sorts of elaborate and fancy sh*t on the boards and it would all be gone the next day. At first we thought there was an idiot prankster but it turns out the cleaners had been told to wipe them down by their manager. So now we have to have signs that say "DO NOT ERASE".
Keep your friends close. Keep Kill your enemies closer. The End
My rule of thumb: at the end of the day, take a picture.
Since conference rooms are used by many groups, do not assume that what I put on there will be there when I get back, and, unless the room is specifically and exclusively assigned to my group, putting a "Do Not Erase" or "Please Leave On" is just more for someone else to wipe off.
After all, if someone else is using the room, they may need access to the white board as well.
When I started secondary school, there was a blackboard with a chalk map of Vietnam and surrounding countries on it with 'Do not erase' written on it. I do not know how long it had been there, but it was still there when I left several years later because no one was brave enough to erase it in case it was still needed. I wonder if (many years later) it is still there.
We have some portable white boards that came from the old office, they still have drawings on them from well before they were moved. One drawing in particular was the, at the time, new desk systems that were going to be installed. Three stations in a pod all facing each other. The desks didn't follow us in the move. Wish they had.
Last Visit: 20-Feb-20 20:58 Last Update: 20-Feb-20 20:58