As you might know, I live in Canada while my home server is located in Macau. Both sides have decent internet connection: 150Mbps symmetrical in Macau, 350/100Mbps in Canada. While not crazy fast, this is fast enough for most cases, even for transferring large files. But there is a problem: I can never get this speed...
The problem is simple: I can download from my home server somehow close to the limit (150Mbps) but I can only upload at less than 10% of theoretical upload speed, seemingly for no reason.
I tried running speedtest from Canada to different hosts in Macau: different ISPs, my server with LibreSpeed, my server with iperf. I found that I only get good speeds when I use multiple connections: multi connection feature on Speedtest.net, iperf with LOTS of parallel streams.
Playing around with Stable Diffusion AI (Novel AI Diffusion) lately and generated some waifus. Would like to read more about this later when I got time. Enjoy some pretty girls that do not exist in the real world and are not even drawn by humans!
We used to think that with the internet, we can simply do everything at home: work at home, study at home, socialize at home, etc.
But with covid we learned that this often does not work as well as meeting in person because the location you're in and having people around you matters.
But I am not convinced. Save for doing sports, bars, restaurants, and dates where physical contact matters, most of the time you do not have physical contact with others. Then we can just use virtual reality (VR) to simulate the location you are in, with people around you.
If you do not know yet, the Japanese standard computer keyboard has quite a few more keys than US/other European keyboards that we are used to. Whether there is a point doing so or not is a topic for another time (assuming I am knowledgeable enough to have a proper discussion), but one thing I know for sure is that on Linux you can remap any keys on your keyboard to any other key supported by the system, meaning you could change those keys on the right side of the spacebar that you never use to something you might use! So I did what every reasonable person would do and spent 5 hours last night, from midnight to 5am figuring it out.
When you're feeling down, make a post (not story) on Instagram. People usually like your post when they see it, and you get a notification every time a person does it, kind of like telling you "you're doing great"!
On the other hand, when you post a story, people usually don't reply to people's story unless it's really good. So posting stories usually makes you feel sad because you think your content is not that great.