A Trigram is a three character subsection of a string of text. This allows you to match text if you’re close to the actual text you’re looking for. For example, the string foobar can be represented as the following trigrams: foo, oob, oba, bar. Click here to learn how to use Trigrams to elevate your search capabilities!
It’s late at night so I’ll keep this post short. I’m going to quickly cover how to use Futures in Clojure and why you would want to use them. Let’s start with the why. What is a Future? A future is simply a function that executes code on a background thread and can be dereferenced […]
For some strange reason, the vast majority of my blog readers are Python Developers. I wrote two articles on Python a long time ago and honestly try to avoid python when I can. So here’s an article for you purveyors of Python — you sultans of snakes. Note: This article is still likely relevant even […]
Thanks for tuning in for another fantastic awesome hardcore slippery blog post! In this post, we’re going to cover KNN and it’s implementation in Clojure! What is KNN? KNN (K-Nearest Neighbors) is simply an algorithm, but you probably knew that at this point. For many, KNN is a terrifying first step into a domain that […]
Hello again! No witty intro this time, I’ve just been working with Clojure 1.9-alpha recently, and have decided to write about Clojure spec and some of the features it offers. Let’s get to it! Note: There’s a lot to Clojure Spec. I’m going to cover what I consider to be the practical aspects, or the […]
Welcome back! DevOps has always been an area of interest for me, however I’ve not really had much of a reason to get into it. At CARFAX and LinkedIn, there were teams dedicated to the DevOps side of things. However, I’m picking up steam with a couple of projects that have me at the helm, […]