Based on empirical evidence (across many tens of sites thus far) and note-comparing with others, I use a list of “usual suspects” that I blame whenever they are not set to my liking and system-level hiccups are detected. Getting these settings right from the start often saves a bunch of playing around (and no, there is no “priority” to this – you should set them all right before looking for more advice…).
I think that materiality means what it says, and if people or algorithms do dumb things with trivial information that’s their problem. But markets are a lot faster and more literal than they were when the materiality standard was created, and I wonder whether regulators or courts will one day decide that materiality is too reasonable a standard for modern markets. The materiality standard depends on the reasonable investor, and in many important contexts the reasonable investor has been replaced by a computer.
slides from Chris Maxwell of Ubiquiti Networks describing what he had to do to get cyanite on Cassandra handling 30k metrics per second; an experimental “Date-tiered compaction” mode from Spotify was essential from the sounds of it. Very complex :(
you can use 2-liter carbonated drink bottles to build an inexpensive, reusable water rocket. The thrill factor is surprisingly high, and you can fly them all day long for the cost of a little air and water. It’s the perfect thing for those times when you just want to head down to the local soccer field and shoot off some rockets!