2011.11.10 in #16
Famous Perl One-Liners Explained, Part VII: Handy Regular Expressions
Peteris Krumins continues his series about Perl one-liners. This time looking at regular expressions. Some of them are useful, for others there are CPAN modules that serve the purpose better than a regex.
2012.05.07 in #42
Introduction to Perl one-liners
This is the introduction Peteris Krumins added to his recently published e-book about one-liners.
2013.02.25 in #84
Visualization of Regular Expression Character Classes
Quick, what's the difference between [:digit:] and [:xdigit:]? If you are not sure, the pretty graph generated by Peteris Krumins might be able to help you.
2013.04.11 in #90
I published another 10 of my projects to GitHub
Peteris Krumins pushed a bunch of utility scripts to GitHub. We bet some of them could also be useful to you.
2013.09.05 in #111
CodeProject Interview With Me
Peteris Krumins was recently interviewed by CodeProject.
2013.11.22 in #122
How to command the command line?
Perl one-liners written by Peteris Krumins has just been published by No Starch Press. Read my review and if you would like to buy it, you can use the discount code PERLWEEKLY. It's 30% off and is valid for the next 10 days.
2013.11.27 in #123
Perl One-Liners has been published by No Starch Press
This is the announcement of Peteris Krumins himself. AFAIK the Perl Weekly discount code is still valid. (It is PERLWEEKLY)
2014.07.09 in #155
Seven years of blogging
the site's statistics, he draws a list of his best hits, as well as his own favorite entries.
2015.04.15 in #195
I was interviewed by Fog Creek
Founder of Browserling and author of the 'Perl One Liners' book.
2015.12.01 in #228
Browserling was product of the day on Product Hunt!
Peteris's Browserling (a cross-browser testing solution) was featured by ProductHunt.com, a site featuring and ranking different software. Good to know Browersling is doing good; interesting to learn about that ProductHunt site thingie.
2016.03.11 in #242
Frameworks don't make much sense
Reading this piece, the expression "Go Big, or Go Home" comes to mind. Peteris argues that frameworks are bad. What framework? _All_ of them.
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