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Sudo Bob’s Teletype (image courtesy of Sudo Bob )

If you were around before desktop computers were commonplace in-home, then you probably remember the teletype. Well folks, the old school communication device is making a comeback, thanks to the efforts of a self-proclaimed nerd by the name of Robert Coggeshall (co-programmer of sudo), and of course, the popular Raspberry-Pi SBC.

Teletype (image courtesy of Sudo Bob)

Teletypes fell off the radar with the advent of the fax machine and personal computer, but for some (like Sudo Bob), having retro devices that are much more difficult to use than the newer gadgets brings a certain level of nostalgia. It’s like rushing home to use your corded home phone, even though you have a cell phone, just because you still like wrapping that curly cord all around the living room furniture. Ah. It gets you every time.

Regardless, Sudo Bob resurrected the teletype just because he can. He snagged a spare teletype from another 70s kid from the NYC Resistor crew at the 2013 Maker Faire and the rest is history. Oh glorious teletype, you have returned!

Schematic for wire the connections of Bob’s RPi and relay board (image courtesy of Sudo Bob)

With a 2-Channel Relay Module, Raspberry-Pi, N-Channel Mosfet, 200 OHM 1 Watt Resistor, 24VDC Wall Wart, F<>F Rainbow Jumper Wiring and a little rewiring, the 50-year-old device has been fully restored. Bob also used the Raspbian Wheezy distro and ran the Ras Pi headless for coding, but use your own discretion if you’re building your own.

The complete package that powers the Teletype (image courtesy of Sudo Bob)

If you’ve got an old teletype you’re looking to restore as well, check out Sudo Bob’s blog for the full specs and building process for making your own.

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I have been able to show top countries with most views for the given date range like below

I now would like to show how the total views has changed for those countries YoY. ie. if my selected dates are between 2015-01-01 to 2015-04-01 ( first quarter of 2015). I want to see the % change in the total views for those countries compared to the first quarter of 2014 ( one year before selected date range).

I know that you could use pivot_offset to compare YoY just based on the year like suggested in https://discourse.looker.com/t/using-offset-and-pivot-offset-in-table-calculations-3-18/651 64 . but how to restrict so that my YoY comparison takes into account the values set in the date filter ? As far as I see we cannot access the values supplied in filter in the calculated fields? Please advice if there is a way of doing this.

I haven't tested it, but I think something along the lines of the following should work —

— if you filter on ds_with_yoy in the first quarter of 2015, include ds in your query, and pivot on year. Good luck, and let us all know how it goes.

The + interval notation is MySQL; your dialect may have something different to add an interval to a datetime.

Hi Rashmi.

The trick here is that you want to filter on dates within each year but across multiple years. This is a great use case for timeframes 58 . So if you add a timeframe like quarter_of_year to the dimension_group ds you can filter on that and the timeframe in which you are interested.

If you want more granular control over the intra-year time you could use timeframes like month_num or day_of_year .

Thanks Michael ! I don't know if I properly understood your proposed solution. But as I understand this won't work because when we apply the filter and select say first 2 months of 2015, then that will restrict the output of the query to only those 2 months of the year 2015 no matter what you have in the dimension or dimension_group definition. Also, when you write templated filters, you always specify sql_or_lookml_reference inside the condition. So I don't think you can specify a sql expression like (${TABLE}.ds + interval 1 year) within it.Please let me know if I misunderstood your suggestion.

" Giuoco Pianissimo " is an old Italian phrase meaning "very quiet game"; if you can't remember that you might prefer if we just call this line " Old Stodge "...

It's probably one of the most common ways for games to start, and I think it's one of the worst. What's the problem?

Beginners (and others) should play open games:

open games are more lively and more fun open games are easier to get ideas in open games are better for learning about the game

Whatever is happening in Old Stodge, it is most unlikely that lines are going to be opened very soon. Both sides clamp down on the opponent's Queen's Pawn, preventing the opening of the game. The whole position gets bogged down in sticky toffee and both players are often bored and confused by the positions that come about.

It's enough to put you off chess! The position is blocked, the sides are equal and it's hard to get things going. It can take a long time to beat worse players because things are so solid. Also, it may be that almost every game you play ends up something like this, and perhaps you would like some variety.

In fact, probably the best plan in the standard Old Stodge position is to aim for d3-d4 after a sequence like: 1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bc4 Bc5 4. Nc3 Nf6 5. d3 d6 6. Bg5! h6! 7. Bxf6! Qxf6 8. Nd5 Qd8 9. c3! [see the document on The Italian game ] So, if you are going to play d3-d4 eventually, why not go for a more open game from the start? This document is about, is describing how to try and get an open game, with Pawn exchanges, with either colour.

1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bc4 Bc5 4. Nc3 Nf6 5. d3 d6 6. Bg5! h6! 7. Bxf6! Qxf6 8. Nd5 Qd8 9. c3! Play the main line Giuoco Piano 1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 Bc5 4. c2-c3 5. d2-d4

[More? See the document on The Italian Game ]

Play the Evans' Gambit 4. b2-b4 4...Bxb4 5. c2-c3 Play the Scotch Game 1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3. d2-d4 3...exd4 4. Nxd4 4. Bc4

[More? See the document on Playing Black against 1.e2-e4 ]

Play the Two Knights' Defence 1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bc4
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