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Links 1 through 10 of 29 by Justin Mason tagged toread

PDF of the 15-page Vanity Fair article -- from interviews I've read in advance, this seems pretty good

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'The Story of Paris’s Most Secret Underground Society': among the Parisian catacomb-dwellers and subterranean explorers. fascinating

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'we present a comparison between the transcriptional regulatory network of a well-studied bacterium (E. coli) and the call graph of a canonical OS (Linux) in terms of topology and evolution. ... both networks have a fundamentally hierarchical layout, but there is a key difference: The transcriptional regulatory network possesses a few global regulators at the top and many targets at the bottom; conversely, the call graph has many regulators controlling a small set of generic functions. This top-heavy organization leads to highly overlapping functional modules in the call graph, in contrast to the relatively independent modules in the regulatory network. ... These findings stem from the design principles of the two systems: robustness for biological systems and cost effectiveness (reuse) for software systems.' (via adulau)

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reverse-engineering the output of spam templates. paper isn't published yet, but sounds very interesting, particularly since it overlaps with the SpamAssassin SOUGHT ruleset's methodology, a little, it sounds like. looking forward to reading it

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linked by Nelson; will return to this once i've gotten into the game

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(via Pierce) Kim Stanley Robinson on today's British SF "golden age". I have a lot of reading to catch up on

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Google paper on the construction and operation of Chubby, their distributed fault-tolerant database built using the Paxos consensus algorithm

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something to bookmark for my copious free time (yeah right)

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actually a very good list. some interesting papers here I hadn't heard of, particularly _ An Experimental Evaluation of The Assumption of Independence in Multi-Version Programming_ (1986)

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