Have a look at this. I put together a small site for finding good ingredient combinations based on online recipes. It covers about 3000 normal ingredients and is generated from around 150,000 online recipes with review scores. There’s single ingredient profiles, a 3d graph browser for visualizing connections and a search feature for multiple ingredient searches. It’s also a blistering fast site. I dare you to find an equally responsive site these days!
Every so often I send around this write up I originally did for a friend about visiting Lisbon. I’m posting it here to facilitate sharing of this humble guide to make the most of visiting this great city.
Tripline let’s you create trips on maps. I just have to test how it works to embed their maps, so this blog has a little map tripline of the trip I did of Morocco, Spain and Portugal with @angelarhodes in April/May. Check it out – it’s a cool little thing to play with. Angela’s blogpost: Morocco – Assault on the Senses.
I’ve always felt that the idea of repeated significance testing error and false positive rates is a bit of a pedantic academic exercise. And I’m not the only one, some A/B frameworks let you automatically stop or conclude at the moment of significance, and there’s is blessed little discussion of false positive rates online. For anyone running A/B tests it’s also little incentive to control your false positives. Why make it harder for yourself to show successful changes, just to meet some standard no-one cares about anyways? It’s not that easy. Because it actually matters, and matters a lot if you care about your A/B experiments, and not the least about what you learn from them. Evan Miller has written a[…]