On a mission to find the most sustainable life style.
Main blog: https://utopify.org/
R&D blog: https://publish.ministryofinternet.eu/utopify-org/
#sustainable topics, like #environment, #gardening, #solarpunk, #future, #vision, #utopia, #vegan, #linux, #opensource, #foss, #coding, #greenit
The ansible way was the easiest way, but I did the mistake and read the documentation before and did changes to config.hjson, which lead to other issues.
I am writing this to help others who run into the same problems.
More about my mistakes with the lemmy installation (and the solution) can be read on github.
It might be better if the post, which will be published, will be checked for the images, which have been uploaded and just delete all other ones, which have been uploaded, but not have been used in the post. This mechanics must be integrated in the edit post functionality, too.
Additionally all images could have a flag, which contain a “used_in_post” flag, because if someone only uploads images without sending the post and closing the browser/tab, the images will not be checked.
If those images have a time stamp in the database, they could be deleted after x hours without getting a used_in_post flag.
Bin jetzt etwas sauer, dass die schon vor der Ankündigung das Forum dicht gemacht haben. Wollte heute noch eiremoved Kontakte anschreiben, um den Kontakt aufrecht zu erhalten und noch ein paar Beiträge retten. :( Hoffentlich werden alle Beiträge gerettet, auch die aus den Subforen (nur für Mitglieder).
Hat es einen bestimmten Grund, warum du (@email@example.com) metager erwähnst? Ich konnte die Seite mit dem richtigen Titel “Ist ein Forum noch zeitgemäß? Kann es mit modernen Problemen mithalten …” auch über andere Suchmaschinen finden. Jedoch, wie @firstname.lastname@example.org schon erwähnt, habe ich es damals vermutlich unter Smalltalk gepackt.
Ein Internetarchiv würde nur funktionieren, wenn ich die genaue URL zum Beitrag hätte, weil die Forensuche und Login funktionieren vermutlich nicht in solchen Archiven.
Ich glaube nur ein ehemaliger Mod oder Admin vom Forum kann hier weiterhelfen. @email@example.com @firstname.lastname@example.org @email@example.com @Tealk@lemmy.rollenspiel.monster
I don’t want to attack you with this questions, but do you eat animal products 7 times a week? I am just asking that, because some people see themselves as sustainable if they reduce their consumption of animal products, which is still pretty high (like 6 out of 7 times a week), even if it’s a good step in the right direction. But they somehow stop there, living with their excuse. If we talk about sustainability it must go back to the Sunday roast (it’s once a week) and not every day with a single exception.
I’ve read the website you linked and they say by themselves that it is only one study, who claims such thing. And I see some problems with this study, too. They calculated to use every piece of land. In a sustainable world it isn’t possible to use everything, we need e.g. a lot of grazing land for insects, it needs to be untouched (no humans and no plant eating animals on it), a lot of wild flowers have to grow. Untouched forests and wildlife sanctuary is necessary.
And the study focuses only on feeding humans, which isn’t good, too. If we would stop world hunger, it would lead to humans to produce more humans, which are hungry too and which would lead to more food production and more land must be used for humans instead for nature. There are a lot of species on this planet, which can live without humans or in other words, some species can’t live where humans are (and that’s not the fault of the animals). And humans are not the most important thing on the planet (if it’s about sustainability).
The problem with the industry producing too much plastic wouldn’t be a problem anymore if people would have a sustainable mindset. If almost every action is questioned and if people would think “This is a lot of plastic, I look for an alternative” while grabbing food, which is wrapped in plastic, this wouldn’t be a problem anymore.
Your receipt is your ballot. Every single person can have more influence through their purchases than politicians ever do.
Only because people are doing something for a long time or tradition, doesn’t mean it is good.
And we stopped with all of it.
But are they state-of-the-art and modern? What I mean by that is really efficient, like energy-efficient, small and fast. Old software has sometimes the problem that old code can’t be removed, because it is just the core of it or would take too much time. Newer software could learn from that and be much better.
Okay, writing about it I realized that modern websites eat up most resources of high-end pcs just while scrolling through. This is something I don’t had in mind :D
I just figured out that the inbox has an RSS sign, too. So you could subscribe to full threads if you are the threat owner and see comments on your comments if you posted somewhere else.
It’s not exactly what I was looking for, but it helps a lot.
P.S.: I think the link must be updated every time you create a new post or comment on something, because I can’t imagine it will get the newest threads and comments you created. At least it wouldn’t be good, because otherwise everyone could exactly see what you have in your inbox.
I am more concerned about the carbon footprint (especially water usage), that’s why I am avoiding them and avocados as much as I can.
… and stuff like coffee, which doesn’t bring you any nutrition, but the production only destroys rain forests and not even thinking about the billions of disposal cups, which gets thrown away every day.
What a predictable reaction. yaaawn
Would be really refreshing if people like this would be rational and be like “Yes! This is an efficient solution to a huge problem and I will put some energy and time in it, because I see even more connections than this, which could even solve more problems”
This will never happen, because… Humans…
Okay, I’ve created a feature request on github.
I think I have too many filters active and the RSS icon could be in some of the aesthetic filters. But I think lemmy.ml is one of the rare website were a “horse droppings” filter isn’t even needed at all and I deactivated uBlock Origin completely for lemmy.ml. No Google, Amazon, Facebook or other malware.
There are also user feeds. There don’t appear to be feeds for comments on a post or searches but maybe we can see those some day.
Subscribing to posts as RSS to get newest comments would be very useful to follow discussions in an efficient way. But I think I have to do a video to convince the dev that it is really useful :P
Is this an NRSK only feature, because I can’t see this button on lemmy.ml ?
This is the most un-intuitive way to post something anywhere on the internet ever. Who came up with this idea and why? Because I think the developer might have a reason or it is just a bug.
Wouldn’t it be better to show the “create post” button right beside the “subscribe” button in a group (without being subscribed to the group)?
I don’t get it and I can’t watch the whole video…
Can someone explain it?