The Monty Hall problem is a well known probability puzzle which many people find counterintuitive. Personally, even though I now understand the basic maths involved, it still seems absurd. So I decided to simulate the situation.
While cleaning out some old cartons last weekend, I found my old Raspberry Pi Model B+. It is the first iteration of the Pi. It has a 700MHz ARM CPU and 512MB of RAM. It uses a micro-SD card for non-volatile storage. So as you can see, it is quite a capable little computer, and you can power it off a standard 5V USB charger, which means you can run it all the time without worrying about power consumption.
Struct padding in C and C++ is a feature that has huge potential in tripping up any kind of program that communicates with another machine. Let’s look at what it means.
Over the years I have tried to learn new things by doing. I have added links to these projects in the Projects page. You can visit it by clicking the button in the top navigation bar.
I’ve always wanted to know the answer to the kind of question: How much would ₹X be worth n years later, if you account only for inflation. While there are many good calculators that do this for $, I could not find a good one for ₹.
In C++, there are generally two kinds of memory that you use.
After a few hours of thinking and asking a couple of people I know, I came up with the name of this blog.
Reporting another ARP quirk with the Linux kernel.
Linux maintains a list of known IP neighbors. You can look at the list using the
iproute2family of commands.
I’ll try to describe the incident that inspired me to start this blog.
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