I extracted information from the useful resources
available at http://gregg.angelfishy.net. The document
puts the Gregg alphabet, and 147 brief forms all in
one helpful quick reference. The wallet-sized
version is much smaller -- suitable for cutting,
folding, and placing in your wallet.
This is an application to help visualize the
commute times around the Puget Sound to and
from Microsoft main campus. It includes well over 1,000 data points.
You might come to this page, and think that I never
work on my website. I haven't been updating the
main site much, but I write very frequently on the blog.
So if you're looking to read something that changes more
than once every year or so, you might want to read that
I don't really feel right calling this a project, but this is the most appropriate place
to classify it :) This is just a simple MP3 to play an A440 test tune. Loop it in your
media player, and tune your instrument!
I've added a study guide to help you learn to solve the Rubik's cube. It starts
simple (6 moves, completes the cube in about a minute and a half,)
and incrementally advances in complexity.
Webcam Control is a small application suite to let you control many features of
your Media PC using a webcam and specially printed business cards. No more fumbling around
with those clumsy remotes!
PerfCompare is designed to help you micro-benchmark small snippets of C# code.
The most effective performance improvements come under the guidance of a
Profiler. Once you've identified a bottleneck, PerfCompare's Performance
testing helps you quickly test and compare ideas.
My old site had a section on how to generate 3d anaglyphs from 2d photos in
Photoshop. It got tons of hits, but I haven't had the time to upgrade it to
the new site layout. I still don't have the time, but it's back :)
Well, it's been awhile since I've updated! I've been working heavily on the
Precision Computing blog (this isn't your typical blog fluff...) so I haven't
had the chance to upload new stuff. Anyways, these are some pretty neat
applications... visit the Projects section to learn more about them.
Originally, my blog (web-log) was directed at tough technical problems that
I wasn't able to solve via Google. I wrote it in the hope that Google would
cache it, and my solutions might help somebody. I've changed the focus of it,
so now it's a discussion about software design and development. The main
focus right now is to post a test-driven explanation of one .NET Framework
class per day.
You're now looking at LeeHolmes.com, version 3. I mainly redesigned the
site because I've changed the way I think about it. I used to have it
partitioned into 'personal' and 'professional' segments (for my job search,
mainly,) and I no longer have that need. It was also a royal pain to update
something like the navigation bar -- it's in a lot of pages, and I'd have to
revisit them all. Now, I store all of this information in XML files, run them
through XSL transforms (XSLT,) and apply all visual styling through Cascading
Style Sheets (CSS.) No more tables, baby!
I've added a new project called "SearchPad." It opens up a little browser
window that lets you search from one of many search engines. You can also
add your own search engines to the list.
I used to talk about how I host LeeHolmes.com on a little FreeBSD box.
Well, I don't any longer. However, my new hosting service includes a
shell account on a RedHat server, so I still get my fill of the most
powerful command-prompt known to man!