Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An event, typically lasting several days, in which a large number of people meet to engage in collaborative computer programming:‘a series of 48-hour hackathons to build new web and mobile services’
- ‘We put our normal schedule aside for a couple days to run our first internal hackathon.’
- ‘"We have a hackathon planned for Calgary, Canada for two weeks from now," one participant mailed us.’
- ‘In the spirit of Silicon Valley hackathons, it is hosting its first developers' get-together in San Francisco tomorrow.’
- ‘The focus of our 24-hour hackathon is to build new applications and products.’
- ‘It has single-handedly, effortlessly done what decades of open-source enthusiasm, activism, and hackathons couldn't do.’
- ‘A big thank you to everyone for an amazing hackathon!’
- ‘Work at a two day hackathon just before Apachecon 2001 put the beta into a releasable state.’
- ‘The defacement hackathon was a hoax from the beginning.’
- ‘The focus of the Spring Hackathon will be on “Creating apps for the High Street”, i.e. building apps to help small business owners improve customer service, efficiency and profitability.’
- ‘In Washington, the day before the conference (December 13), we're have a big open source hackathon.’
- ‘A group called HackNY sponsors summer fellowships for students with startup companies and organizes 24-hour hackathons, in which college kids from the metropolitan area spend the night creating clever turns on existing software.’
- ‘A hackathon went on throughout, with teams of developers working through the night to produce apps based on ideas submitted by the public.’
- ‘On the weekend of December 12-13th, we're holding an open, distributed, nationwide hackathon to develop open source applications to open government.’
- ‘Come join us for a 2-day hackathon; team up, hang out, and build a fun game.’
1990s: from hack, on the pattern of marathon.
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.