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Brennen Bearnes 6 years ago
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@ -5,6 +5,7 @@ further reading
---------------
- _The Unix Programming Environment_ - Brian W. Kernighan, Rob Pike
- [The Evolution of the Unix Time-sharing System](http://cm.bell-labs.com/cm/cs/who/dmr/hist.html) - Dennis M. Ritchie
- [AT&T Archives: The UNIX Operating System](https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tc4ROCJYbm0) (YouTube)
- [I had a couple drinks and woke up with 1,000 nerds](https://medium.com/message/tilde-club-i-had-a-couple-drinks-and-woke-up-with-1-000-nerds-a8904f0a2ebf) - Paul Ford


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@ -2680,6 +2680,14 @@ This is part of the story of how ideas like e-mail and chat were originally
born, well before networks took over the world: As ways for the many users of
one computer to communicate on the same machine.</p>
<p>Says Dennis Ritchie:</p>
<blockquote><p>What we wanted to preserve was not just a good environment in which to do
programming, but a system around which a fellowship could form. We knew from
experience that the essence of communal computing, as supplied by
remote-access, time-shared machines, is not just to type programs into a
terminal instead of a keypunch, but to encourage close communication.</p></blockquote>
<p>Times have changed, and while it&rsquo;s mundane to use software that&rsquo;s shared
between many users, it&rsquo;s not nearly as common as it once was for a bunch of us
to be logged into the same computer all at once.</p>
@ -3041,10 +3049,10 @@ April 5 2015
<pre><code>$ seq 1 5 | shuf
5
2
1
3
5
1
4
</code></pre>
@ -3126,6 +3134,7 @@ April 5 2015
<ul>
<li><em>The Unix Programming Environment</em> - Brian W. Kernighan, Rob Pike</li>
<li><a href="http://cm.bell-labs.com/cm/cs/who/dmr/hist.html">The Evolution of the Unix Time-sharing System</a> - Dennis M. Ritchie</li>
<li><a href="https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tc4ROCJYbm0">AT&amp;T Archives: The UNIX Operating System</a> (YouTube)</li>
<li><a href="https://medium.com/message/tilde-club-i-had-a-couple-drinks-and-woke-up-with-1-000-nerds-a8904f0a2ebf">I had a couple drinks and woke up with 1,000 nerds</a> - Paul Ford</li>
</ul>


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@ -16,6 +16,14 @@ This is part of the story of how ideas like e-mail and chat were originally
born, well before networks took over the world: As ways for the many users of
one computer to communicate on the same machine.
Says Dennis Ritchie:
> What we wanted to preserve was not just a good environment in which to do
> programming, but a system around which a fellowship could form. We knew from
> experience that the essence of communal computing, as supplied by
> remote-access, time-shared machines, is not just to type programs into a
> terminal instead of a keypunch, but to encourage close communication.
Times have changed, and while it's mundane to use software that's shared
between many users, it's not nearly as common as it once was for a bunch of us
to be logged into the same computer all at once.


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