The top employee voted question at today's internal Facebook Q&A for Mark Zuckerberg:— Ryan Mac (@RMac18) April 22, 2021
"What is our next big product, which does not imitate already existing products on the market?"
how to start a bakery:— atavik (@atav1k) April 22, 2021
- get into tech.
- lose all hope.
- start baking.
Thanks to all who joined the session on @hypothes_is for @SDCCD DE week!— Mary Klann, PhD (@mcklann) April 22, 2021
My slides from the workshop are available here: https://t.co/072Ns7JgKH. (Hypothesis enabled for annotation!)
(All conversations I've been having lately about teaching eventually lead to #ungrading.) pic.twitter.com/r9NpSQ7Vub
Now, everyone call it “the murder of George Floyd.”— Jamil Smith (@JamilSmith) April 20, 2021
Starting an experiment of the month, and succumbing to my curiosity around Python.
I’m also glad to have stumbled across this so serendipitously for its mention of WaniKani for learning 日本語 (Japanese) kanji. I’m not quite sure what to make of their Crabigator yet, but perhaps Jack Jamieson might appreciate this as well.
I’ve been trying to catch up to a fourth grader in a dual immersion program, and I’ve been falling behind lately while working on my Welsh project. I’ve been too (slowly) working on a memory palace of Kanji with a lot more detail and historical information based on Kenneth Henshall’s A Guide To Remembering Japanese Characters, which seems to be one of the best texts I’ve seen for raw data. This app looks like it uses mnemonic associations in a different way along with spaced repetition that might allow for better immediate fluency.
Naturally I’m always happy to come across apps purporting to use mnemonics and spaced repetition, though I am still search for something with a more fluent focus for Japanese that is similar to SSiW’s immersion method.