6 Comments

  1. Thank you for all of the tips you making :)…

    Sometimes things are obviouse but there are always some tricks you see first time.

    thx 😉 keep it comming

  2. Wow. I never knew about the CTRL+ commands, especially CTRL+R. That’ll save a lot of time. Thank you!

    Question: The above video ends on ‘um’ as apposed to your usual endings. Was that intentional (i.e. did you split the video in two?)

  3. I actually had two more tips. Someone opened the door to remind me that I was late to the first local SCRUM gathering with Ken Schwaber and the director of the SCRUM alliance. Rather than delay releasing by re-recording, I cut the video short and released. I am embarrassed by the quality of the videos and the production value as a whole, but the perfect is enemy of the good…. Goal number for me is consistent release and have it take me less than 20 minutes to record, process and publish…

  4. The CTRL shortcuts are emacs shortcuts, and many others work in bash the same way you would expect. Instead of using the arrow keys for history navigation, you can use CTRL+p (previous), and CTRL+n (next). CTRL+b (back) and CTRL+f (forward) complement the CTRL+a, CTRL+e, and CTRL+w introduced in the podcast. This is great since even lifting your hand to move to the arrow keys can be quite time-consuming.

Comments are closed.