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Is there some shortcut/easy way with AWS, beyond firing up an actual EC2 server, to log all messages from a public websocket API?

Luis Santos19:10:26

@U064UGEUQ Not sure if I understand the problem. But you could try Lambda->Kinesis Firehose-> S3. Little to no code using serverless solutions . You could even query the data on S3 using Athena.


That's useful, sounds like it would work for me, thanks!

👍 3

Is there a term for doing an optimized search of a map for certain conditions? e.g. if I have 2 maps to use as patterns {:foo 10 :bar 20} and {:foo 30}, it would automatically figure out that it should check :foo first, rather than looping through patterns one at a time?


I guess I want a core-match that's not a macro 🙂


When using a LGPL (clojure-lanterna) or LGPL3 (lanterna) library in a compiled binary (which contains that library): what are things to pay attention to? Can those binaries be distributed? The use case here is babashka, which has a EPL 1.0 license itself


LGPL is supposed to be for this kind of case afaik.


I should probably make notes next time I look into this


I read LGPL as: binary must be dynamically linked against library. That's nice for C++ libraries, but not for GraalVM binaries which compiles the code into one thing


is the source of the application* that uses lanterna open source? IANAL, but from what I've read, it's ok if the software is all open source


yes, it is open source (it's public on github)

phronmophobic21:10:07 > [You must] Accompany the work with the complete corresponding machine-readable source code for the Library including whatever changes were used in the work (which must be distributed under Sections 1 and 2 above); and, if the work is an executable linked with the Library, with the complete machine-readable “work that uses the Library”, as object code and/or source code, so that the user can modify the Library and then relink to produce a modified executable containing the modified Library. (It is understood that the user who changes the contents of definitions files in the Library will not necessarily be able to recompile the application to use the modified definitions.) > Under §6(c), this source code may be offered in writing rather than provided, or it may be distributed by network under the terms of §6(d). In addition, under §6(e) the distributor may “verify” that the user has already received, or at least that the distributor has already sent to this particular user, the relevant source. This is evidently intended to prevent requiring duplicate deliveries in “whole distribution” situations.


A lot of lgpl is setting dynamic linking rules for proprietary. I think they don't apply to open source projects though.


what's unclear to me is what is required to distribute a statically linked binary that was built using lgpl software. do you need to also distribute the source code? the license? other links or information?


IANAL, but I think it says that you must provide the means to relink your binary with modified LGPL library you're linking against. It can be the source, or the object code, or whatever, and it can be pre-packaged with the binary or just offered in writing / made available over network / etc.


(of course, you also need to provide / make available / etc the source of the LGPL library you are using)