This is my blog. Sometimes in these posts I’ll talk about research or art projects I’m involved with, although I also blog about my research on the c/c/c blog. Sometimes I’ll just ramble about other stuff which is keeping me up at night.
21 Feb '19
16 Feb '19
In the spirit of Murdoch University’s free your think marketing campaign, I’ve put together a dynamic full-page ad billboard as my pitch for the ANU’s next marketing campaign.
07 Feb '19
06 Feb '19
In 2018 I (with the support of the Teaching & Learning IT team in my School) switched from Piazza to a self-hosted Discourse instance for class discussions. Specifically, I used it for COMP1720: Art & Interaction in New Media, a large-ish (~200 students) introductory code/art programming and interaction design course. This course is open to both CS and non-CS students, and can be counted towards a major in both the CS and the ANU School of Art and Design.[^artgit]
31 Jan '19
I’ve just finished reading Charlie Roberts’ interactive web essay on
annotations and visualisations for live
code. If you
haven’t read it, go do that now—and make sure you have some
speakers/headphones to listen to the code examples, because it would be a real
shame to read it without watching/listening to his ideas in action. All the code
samples (with the visual annotations) are live-editable, both running “whole
blocks” and re-evaluating individual expressions with
29 Jan '19
One of my academic responsibilities is teaching our ANU Computer Science programs into our various partner institutions overseas. One of these partner institutions is Shandong University WeiHai (SDUW).
22 Jan '19
I’m trying to find all the photos of me doing livecoding gigs over the past 10 years. If you’ve got an old photo of me doing my thing, then can you either email or tweet at me to share it? I’ll give you authoreal credit and hugs.
17 Jan '19
It is a truth, universally acknowledged, that all programming language authors must also be expert web developers. (attributed to Jane Austen)
02 Jan '19
28 Sep '18
I use Jekyll to create my course websites and
reveal.js to create my lecture slides.
Both of them are awesome, and allow me to focus on writing (hopefully) great
content, and the formatting/presentation stuff stays out of the way until I
push the updates to the server.