The Overflow #163: Most Loved vs. most questions
Welcome to ISSUE #163 of The Overflow! This newsletter is by developers, for developers, written and curated by the Stack Overflow team and Cassidy Williams. This week: how hackers are going after vulnerabilities in AI and ML apps, why salt (NaCl) is so prevalent in the ocean, and how you can optimize your code reviews.
From the blog
AI applications open new security vulnerabilities stackoverflow.blog
Your ML model and AI-as-a-service apps might open new attack surfaces. Here’s how to mitigate them.
Comparing tag trends with our Most Loved programming languages stackoverflow.blog
And how does learning to code play into these stats?
How chaos engineering preps developers for the ultimate game day (Ep. 531) stackoverflow.blog
In complex systems, you usually want to minimize chaos. Unless you’re trying to find weak spots. In that case, chaos is your friend.
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Why is NaCl so hyper-abundant in the ocean? earthscience.stackexchange.com
And with so much of it sloshing around, how come our rivers aren’t turning salty?
How large would a tree need to be to provide oxygen for 100 people? worldbuilding.stackexchange.com
Like people, trees are most productive in middle age.
Do cows get blown through the air by tornadoes? skeptics.stackexchange.com
Does this mean the movie <em>Twister </em>isn’t scientifically accurate, only scientifically awesome?
I announced my resignation…and was completely ignored. What to do? workplace.stackexchange.com
When you stop coming in to work, they might get the hint.
Links from around the web
How to optimize your code reviews github.com
Code reviews are one of your biggest opportunities for knowledge-sharing!
Dreamy blur yuanchuan.dev
Want to recreate a photo effect? Why use a photo editing software when you can use CSS?
Hello, PNG! www.da.vidbuchanan.co.uk
You’ve seen PNGs all over the internet. But did you know that their specification was updated as recently as a few months ago?
Why we all need subtitles now www.youtube.com
Sound engineering has changed, which has changed how we hear words on the big (and little) screen.
A blast from the past: CSS in SVG in CSS: Shipping confetti to Stack Overflow’s design system.Tags: newsletter, the overflow