A week ago, I switched my life to being primarily ‘offline’. Or, perhaps it is better to say I took steps in that direction. I was still online during working hours, and I left the messaging apps on my phone online.
This is a short followup to my previous post.
Gitlog on Port 9418
The more I think about Solderpunk’s idea, the more I love it. I also really loved this recent post by mntn, which seems to provide a good solution to the question of linking:
This post is written in response to the fascinating post by Solderpunk:
Solderpunk - Low budget p2p content distribution with git
It’s a long post, but riveting. I just wanted it to keep going and going.
A few days ago on Mastodon, I came across a very useful toot by Fixato. He had provided a comprehensive shell command for updating you TLS certificates in light of the recent update to the agate server.
Nothing much to report here. I updated the capsule structure to try make it more minimal and even easier to manage.
Now, I only have one page (Gemlog) for all my posts.
I’ve added a new ‘feed’ section to my capsule. It uses ‘comitium’ by alex/nytpu.
Alex’s Capsule Comitium
The timing of comitium’s release was perfect. I have recently been browsing gopher a lot more and I was missing the ability to subscribe to feeds.
More on the alternative internet.
Problems, in the best sense Much of the Gemini ‘content’ I’ve found so far, at least, some of the most engaging and unique, centers on technical questions about Gemini itself - how to set it up, navigate it, write in it, etc.
Navigation Part 1
ephemerality: content seems less ‘solid’ than on the web, less well mapped out and less defined. A corresponding idea:
‘Maps’ are ways of drawing boundaries, of creating identities.