I showed my wife the first RayLib challenge, and the first words out of her mouth were, "can he jump?" Uh, no. Scarfy can't jump.
Category: Software Development
Microsoft SmartScreen is a pain in the butt for developers. It pops up scary warnings for files that it doesn't recognize, telling the user that they're potentially harmful.
You're writing a program that connects to a server, and want to store the user's login details for their convenience. How do you do so securely?
Technology. When it works, it's great. Amazing things can be done with technology. When it fails, though, it becomes a frustrating time sucking monster.
Last blog post I mentioned that you should never store passwords in plain text on a server. Actually, you shouldn't store passwords in plain text on any computer, including servers.
If you're writing a network server like I am with ZitaFTP, then you may be tempted to create a custom encryption algorithm to store some data.
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