majar is a Java package. It is in development. The current focus is on a shell language. Also, abstraction interfaces for things will arrive, and then implementations.
- KeyBase – a database based on the idea of a “BulkStream” (a Base) supporting a 5th normal form of relational database where internally everything inherited from Key can be stored. Fields are not stored in records, but each field value becomes a record so an object storing kind of database. Imagine a field query, and then obtain records for all tables and databases.
- Kodek – the KODEK of K Ring naming fame. I’m sure I’ll get around to a KeyBase Store specialising in a Kodek supporting Class.
- majar (intentionally lower case) – a scripting language with a bash launch script so that majar becomes the language from “ma.jar”, get it?
- Abstracting the script language to run web applications.
- A Java Servlet extension class for easing some of the pain.
- A port 287 IP proxy for localhost compression to the publication of “My Public Computer” interface. Also an application server for the browser client.
More of an experiment in software completion. Jokes abound.
A keyboard keymap file for an ANSI 60 custom just finished software building. Test to follow given that cashflow prevents buy and building of hardware on the near time scale. Not bad for a day!
A built hex file for a DZ60 on GitHub so you don’t have to build your own with an MD5 checksum of 596beceaa446c1f1b55ee5e0a738f1c8 to verify for duelling the hack complexity. EDIT: version 1.7.2F (Enigma Bool Final Release). Development is complete. Only bug and documentation fixes may be pending.
It all stems from design and data entry thinking, and small observations like the control keys being on the corners like the thumbs to chest closeness of baby two-finger hackers instead of the alt being close in for the parallel thumbs of the multi-finger secretariat.
The input before the output, the junction of the output to our input. It’s a four-layer main layout with an extra for layers for function shift. Quite a surprising amount can be fit in such a small 60 keyspace.
The system allowing intercepts of events going into the widget yet the focus priority should be picking up the none processed outgoings. Of course, this implies the atom widget should be the input interceptor to reflect the message for outer processing in a context. This implies that only widgets which have no children or administered system critical widgets can processEventInflow while all can processEventOutflow so silly things have less chance of happening in the certain progress of process code.
Perhaps a method signature of super protected such that it has a necessary throws ExistentialException or such. Of course, the fact RuntimeException extends Exception (removing a code compilation constraint) is a flaw of security in that it should only have allowed the adding of a constraint by making (in the code compile protection against an existential) Exception extending RuntimeException.
Then the OS can automatically reflect the event unhandled back up the event outflow queue along with an extra event with a link to the child in, and an exposed list of its child widgets) to outflow. An OrphanCollector can then decide to still show the child widgets or not with the opportunity of newEventInflow. All widgets could also be allowed to newEventOutflowForRebound itself a super protected method with a necessary throws ExistentialException (to prevent injection of events from non administered. widgets).
An ExistentialException can never be caught in user code to remove the throws clause and use of super try requires executive privilege to prevent executive code from being loaded by the ClassLoader. It could run but in a lower protection ring until elevated.
It looks so simple and efficient. I think git is missing but a simple Total Commander copy into a backed-up directory should be fine for now. It has the basics of Java SE and even can build android GUI apps. I think I’ll keep things console for now and put together some tools to do things I would like to do.
Seems to run a static main just fine. I wonder how it does with arm system libraries and JNI native calls. I don’t think I’ll use much of that, but it might get useful at some point. The code interface is ok, it’s quite lightweight and so does not fill the storage too much. Quite good for a simple editor with code completion and a simple class creation tool. Should do the job.
I think the most irritation will be the need to insert the method names to then do the top-down coding. Kind of obvious, as you can’t autocomplete an identifier without it being typed in the class anyway. But that’s ok as I’d be defining an expected class “interface” anyhow, and I’m not prone to worry too much about as yet unimplemented methods.
So far I’m up to 5 classes left to fill in
They are closely coupled in the package. The main reason for defining a new SignedPublicKey class is that the current CA system doesn’t have sufficient flexibility for the project. The situation with tunnel proxies has yet to be decided. At present the reverse proxy tunnel over a firewall ia based on overiding DNS at the firewall, to route inwards and not having the self as the IP for the host address. Proxy rights will of course be certificate based, and client to client link layer specific.
UPDATE: Server has been completed, and now the focus is on SignedPublicKey for the load/save file access restrictions. The sign8ng process also has to be worked out to allow easy use. There is also some consideration for a second layer of encryption over proxy connection links, and some decisions to be made on the server script style.
The next idea would be a client specific protocol. So instead of server addresses, there would be a client based protocol addressing string. kring.co.uk/file is a server domain based address. This perhaps needs extending.
The Latest compression CODEC source. Issued GPL v2 or greater. The context can be extended beyond 4 bits if you have enough memory and data to 8 bits easily, and a sub context can be made by nesting another BWT within each context block, for a massive 16 bit context, and a spectacular 28 bit dictionary of 268,435,456 entries. The skip code on the count table assists in data reduction, to make excellent use of such a large dictionary possible.
The minor 4 bits per symbol implicit context, has maximum utility on small dictionary entries, but the extra 16 times the number of entries allows larger entries in the same coding space. With a full 16 bit context enabled, the coding would allow over 50% dictionary symbol compression, and a much larger set of dictionary entries. The skip coding on large data sets is expected to be less than a 3% loss. With only a 4 bit context, a 25% symbol gain is expected.
On English text at about 2.1 bits per letter, almost 2 extra letters per symbol is an expected coding. So with a 12 bit index, a 25% gain is expected, plus a little for using BWT context, but a minor loss likely writes this off. The estimate then is close to optimal.
Further investigation into an auto built dictionary based on letter group statistics, and generation of entry to value mapping algorithmicaly may be an effective method of reducing the space requirements of the dictionary.