Recently, I stumbled upon an album on YouTube titled, “Everywhere at The End of Time”. The album was created by an artist that goes by “the Caretaker” and was released in “stages” from 2016 to 2019. The album’s main goal was to depict the stages of dementia. As the album passes, which is just over 6.5 hours long, the songs become more distorted and less recognizable. This genuinely creates a sense of foreboding and restlessness, but it is hard to stop listening. It is truly a descent into madness.
Many people use mkdocs for their documentation needs. Implementing a working lightbox for images does seem to be hard for some people to do! Getting a working lightbox js extension for all images in your Mardown docs is actually fairly simple, with the lightgallery-markdown package on Github.
We are given 7 numbers that are linked to a number in the alphabet (1=A, 2=B…26=Z). We must then use those 7 numbers to find an english word that fits the clue. Each number, however, is linked to that letter in the alphabet, plus the next 4 letters. This gives us n+4 combinations for the number given. For example, if we are given the number 1, this could be A, B, C, D, E, or F. We then must find the cartesian product of all possible combinations of letters. We must use the 7 numbers given find a single 7 letter word that fits a clue.
This article offers a sample of basic Markdown syntax that can be used in Hugo content files, also it shows whether basic HTML elements are decorated with CSS in a Hugo theme.
The following HTML
<h6> elements represent six levels of section headings.
<h1> is the highest section level while
<h6> is the lowest.
Emoji can be enabled in a Hugo project in a number of ways.
To enable emoji globally, set
true in your site’s configuration and then you can type emoji shorthand codes directly in content files; e.g.
:s ee_no_evil:[Remove the space] 🙈
:h ear_no_evil:[Remove the space] 🙉
:s peak_no_evil:[Remove the space] 🙊