Interesting. They seem to avoid the parts I hate about gnu radio (terrible API, zillions of dependencies) with the only downsides being immaturity, maybe they don't support my hardware, and you have to learn lua. It may be a reasonable trade.
Today I got nerd sniped by the prime minister of Canada. For various reasons, I decided to read his so-called autobiography (presumably ghost written or brilliantly edited): https://www.amazon.com/Common-Ground-Justin-Trudeau-ebook/dp/B00K53WAU0
...which contains a puzzle that I'll summarize as: let's say I go to a corner store and buy four items. What are four prices that when added together make $7.11, and when multiplied together, also make $7.11? (No rounding required.)
This turns out to be a fairly old problem, and trickier than it sounds.
So much scary stuff in here, but my favourite line is, "When I was in graduate school in the 1970s, n=10 was the norm, and people who went to n=20 were suspected of relying on flimsy effects and wasting precious research participants."
My wifi analyses have n=~millions of data points, and I still have no idea if I'm doing it right. The difference is they pay me either way so I have less incentive to go on a 20-year self-delusion binge.
I like the meta-analysis method where they (to oversimplify massively) check for biased results by seeing if they are suspiciously close to the standardized publishing cutoffs. They can even, using methods I don't quite understand, detect the difference between publishing bias (we don't publish negative results) from methodology errors (eg. filtering outlier data points you don't like). It's neat.
See, you really can design and support wifi routers that will last 10+ years :)
An interesting article about the IETF:
"demonstrating strong performance: average user throughputs remain high across the network, over 1 Mbps"
The state of humanity, in a nutshell.
Ugh. I don't even know where to start.
I keep looking for a counterexample, but there are still no situations where the use (by myself or others) of a mock library has made my life better. Just say no.