Theory: Raspberry Pi is the closest thing to a meaningful new Amiga.
I think that recipes should replace phrases like medium high heat or simmer with temperatures. I interpret medium high heat to mean about 350-370 degrees Fahrenheit (175-190 C). Likewise, I call a simmer about 200 degrees (about 95 C).
For measuring pan tempuratures, I use a point and shoot infrared thermometer like this model on Amazon: https://www.amazon.com/dp/B00DMI632G/.
For several years I’ve kept a WordPress instance running in my basement for storing my recipes. I recently uploaded the data to wordpress.com. I may move to a custom domain, but for now it is on a free WordPress sub-domain. Visit it at: https://boydrecipes.wordpress.com/.
When it was in the basement, I didn’t add pictures or worry much about nicely formatting the recipes, sold old entries will likely to revised as I make them again.
\copy (select fields from table where something=otherthing) to '/tmp/test.csv' with HEADER CSV;
On swift.org’s downloads page Swift 3 comes with builds for Ubuntu 14.04 and Ubuntu 16.04, but not 16.10. It is a reasonable guess that the 16.04 build will still work on 16.10, but once downloaded and extracted, it complained about missing
libicuuc.so.55. 16.10 only offers the ICU version 57.
There was a build of icu 55 made early during the development of 16.10. This shouldn’t be scary since it is just a new build a stable library that I think was only dropped because they decided to ship only 57. The .deb file can still be downloaded here: https://launchpad.net/ubuntu/yakkety/amd64/libicu55/55.1-7. Once downloaded, just install with
dpkg -i libicu55_55.1-7_amd64.deb
Now problem solved, swift3 works on Ubuntu 16.10.
Windows 10’s Anniversary Update just force installed itself in the middle of typing a git commit message in the middle of the work day. An hour later, it finished. Of course, it removed my VMs (but did leave the Docker for Windows VM alone).