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DudeAsInCool

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About DudeAsInCool

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  • Birthday 02/22/1990

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    "I'm the Dude. That, or Duder, His Dudeness, or El Duderino. Unless you are into the brevity thing - then it's D.A.I.C."

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  1. Enlarge / I heroically resisted the urge to create a "WireGuard for Workgroups 0.3.1" image for this piece. (credit: Jim Salter) This Monday, WireGuard founder and lead developer Jason Donenfeld announced a new WireGuard release for the Windows platform. The release is something of a godsend for administrators hoping to implement WireGuard as a replacement for more traditional end-user VPNs in a business environment, adding several new features that will make their lives easier—or simply make its implementation possible, in environments where it otherwise would not. If you haven't heard about WireGuard yet, it's a relatively new VPN protocol featuring advanced cryptography. It's implemented from the ground up as an exercise in cleanly written, minimalist, maximally secure and performant code—and it succeeded at those goals well enough to get Linus Torvalds' own rarely-seen stamp of approval. Installation Existing WireGuard users will be prompted with obvious UI hints to download and install the new version, directly from within the application itself. (credit: Jim Salter) Those who are already using WireGuard on Windows will receive an obvious in-app prompting to download and install the new version, which works swimmingly. New users can download WireGuard directly from its website. Read 25 remaining paragraphs | Comments View the full article
  2. After announcing her new holiday EP, Chrstimastide, earlier this month, Tori Amos has released the first track just in time for the holidays with a pretty version of “Better Angels.” Promising to “try and lift people’s spirits,” the song jumps off with striking piano chords and rolling guitars. If you’re looking for a holiday song with more energy, this may be the perfect track to add to your rotation this season. “With ‘Better Angels’ I wanted to acknowledge the year we have all been through and know that there is hope,” Amos said in a statement. “We can find that hope within ourselves if we continue to focus our collective minds and souls. We are slowly starting to find a clearer path to transform together for the better of all.” The EP, which releases on Dec. 4 via Decca Records, will come in a digital format as well as a limited edition vinyl featuring illustrations by Rantz Hosely, a special Christmas card and a message from Amos. drummer Matt Chamberlain and bassist Jon Evans reunite with Amos on the record. Preorder Christmastide here. Amos was also named one of the most influential artists of the past 35 years in our ongoing countdown. We also spoke to her earlier this month and you can read that interview with Amos here. View the full article
  3. The VanMoof X3, as posed in Seattle's Carkeek Park. [credit: Sam Machkovech ] For some people, a review of the VanMoof S3 electric bicycle can begin and end with its stunning design. The same goes for its eyebrow-raising $1,999 price tag. Both seem to go hand in hand: this is a pricey electric bike, and it sure looks like one. Honestly, I've never tested a bike that has garnered so much universal drool, and I emphasize that at the top of this review because everything else about the VanMoof X3 ranges from serviceable to questionable. My month-long testing period was never interrupted with serious issues in terms of reliability or battery life, thankfully. Instead, I kept wondering what, exactly, this company was charging a whopping $1,999 for. Usually, each time I had that thought, I'd see yet another passerby make a face, like I was a bikini model in an '80s beach-romp comedy, and think, "Right. It's the looks." Starting with the automatic gear shifter The VanMoof caught our eye for reasons other than its aesthetics (though those didn't hurt). We accepted VanMoof's offer of a tester bike primarily because of its unique, automatic gear-shifting feature. The bike's basic sales pitch appeared to be: set it up via an Internet-connected app, then comfortably ride with adjustable, motor-powered pedal assists, made all the niftier by not needing to click your bike's gear up or down. Read 23 remaining paragraphs | Comments View the full article
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