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Jeroen W. Pluimers on .NET, C#, Delphi, databases, and personal interests

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Archive for the ‘Go (golang)’ Category

Hugo, a static website engine written in Go: I might eventually switch WordPress to it

Posted by jpluimers on 2022/11/23

A long time ago, when just recovering from my december 2019 rectum cancer radiation treatments, I asked what Hugo was, to which tiara fan Jenn happily replied “[Archive] Jenn on Twitter: “It is a static website engine written in Go, … ““.

Like me, writing down or trying stuff is her way to remember things: [Archive] Jenn on Twitter: “For some reason, handwriting terminal commands helps to cement them in my head.… “

In 2021, Isotopp moved over to Hugo and I kindly asked if in the future he would help me out if I wanted to move from WordPress to Hugo.

The thread:

I will need to find a way to schedule posts though.

Note I archived Isotopp’s full thread at [Wayback/Archive] Thread by @isotopp on Thread Reader App – Thread Reader App.


It is a static website engine written in Go,

Related tweets in August 2020:

Wo ich arbeite scheint alles auf ein Markdown im Git und eine Variante von Hugo, Jekyll oder ähnlich zu konvergieren.

Gitlab Pages für Gitlab Häuser, die nicht schon Jira haben. Mit Web IDE ist das online und Inline zu bedienen.

Posted in Blogging, Development, Go (golang), SocialMedia, Software Development, Web Development | Leave a Comment »

STM32 Simulator Early Access by Wikwi Makes: sign up through this Google docs form

Posted by jpluimers on 2022/08/18

If you like working with STM32 and want to try out a new simulator for it (by [Wayback/Archive] Wokwi (@WokwiMakes)), then sign up at

Via [Wayback/Archive] Wokwi on Twitter: “Want to try out the new STM32 simulator? Sign-up for early access: 🤓” and [Wayback/Archive] tnt (@tnt).


Read the rest of this entry »

Posted in ARM, ARM Cortex-M, Assembly Language, Development, Go (golang), Hardware Development, Software Development, STM32 | Leave a Comment »

Google Open Source Insights (hopefully by now more than just npm/golang/maven)

Posted by jpluimers on 2022/02/02

Interesting project at [Wayback] Open Source Insights

Open Source Insights is an experimental project by Google.

Hopefully by now it is supporting more than just npm/golang/maven and by the time it sunsets, other projects take over.

The introduction was some 9 months ago: [Wayback] Introducing the Open Source Insights Project | Google Open Source Blog



Posted in Development, Go (golang), JavaScript/ECMAScript, Node.js, Power User, Scripting, Security, Software Development | Leave a Comment »

bolkedebruin/rdpgw: Remote Desktop Gateway in Go for deploying on Linux/BSD/Kubernetes

Posted by jpluimers on 2021/12/23

On my list of things to try: an open source golang implementation of the Remote Desktop Gateway protocol: [Wayback/] bolkedebruin/rdpgw: Remote Desktop Gateway in Go for deploying on Linux/BSD/Kubernetes.

[Wayback] [MS-TSGU]: Terminal Services Gateway Server Protocol | Microsoft Docs:

Specifies the Terminal Services Gateway Server Protocol, which is a mechanism to transport data-link layer (L2) frames on a Hypertext Transfer

Via: [Wayback] linux – Create RDP gateway in Raspberry Pi or Ubuntu – Super User


Posted in *nix, Development, Go (golang), Power User, Remote Desktop Protocol/MSTSC/Terminal Services, Software Development, Windows | Leave a Comment »

Splitting the ping

Posted by jpluimers on 2021/12/09

Cool tool that shows the asymmetric timing character of networks (usually because the send and receive paths are different): [Wayback] Splitting the ping

split-ping is a tool that can tell you what direction packet latency or loss is on. This is handy for network debugging and locating congestion.

The blog above explains the reason and details in great depth. Recommended reading.

Source code: [] benjojo/sping: Split ping, see what direction the loss or latency is on

It is supposed to work better than [Wayback] cmds/ – vendor/google/platform – Git at Google

 * Like ping, but sends packets isochronously (equally spaced in time) in
 * each direction.  By being clever, we can use the known timing of each
 * packet to determine, on a noisy network, which direction is dropping or
 * delaying packets and by how much.
 * Also unlike ping, this requires a server (ie. another copy of this
 * program) to be running on the remote end.



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Posted in Development, Go (golang), Network-and-equipment, Power User, Software Development | Leave a Comment »

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