I haven’t had a lot of time for carving lately, what with home repair projects and Springtime yard work. When I have had time, I’ve been working on these little guys.
They’re supposed to be bears. Some say that they look like dogs. I don’t much care what other people think they are. . . . → Read More: Bears!
After 10 years and 20,000 miles, the bike had some rust spots and lots of scratches from where I’d laid it down a few times. My first inclination was to sand the areas and primer/paint them myself. But the more I got into it, the more convinced I became that I wouldn’t be able to . . . → Read More: Bike gets paint
I learned today that there is a memory leak in the .NET 4.0 ConcurrentQueue class. The leak could explain some trouble I was having in December with a program running out of memory. I didn’t know about this bug at the time, but reducing the sizes of several of my queues seems to have made . . . → Read More: Memory leak in ConcurrentQueue
I’ll admit up front that I know very little about CSS–just enough to be dangerous. As a result, I’ve been struggling with creating the layout for a new Web site. I’ve been doing everything else possible, but today I just had to do something to rationalize things. So I sat down with a book: CSS . . . → Read More: Positioning problems
Life is funny. So are home repair projects. At least that’s what I tell myself. Otherwise I’d just go crazy.
Last weekend I had a friend come over and help me with replacing the … whatever it’s called … that goes on the bottom of the outside door. It’s the thing that closes the gap . . . → Read More: If I didn’t laugh, I’d cry
One of the problems with GUIs that provide a “user friendly” interface to a command-line-oriented system is that if the GUI designer decided not to implement a particular feature then you’re left scratching your head.
I created a user-defined table in SQL Server today, and tried to use it from a stored procedure. SQL Server . . . → Read More: One problem with GUIs