Well, when sorting a list, obviously God wouldn't bother with a stupid Bubble Sort or Quick Sort or Shell Sort like us mere mortals, God would just immediately place the items in the correct order. Randy Pausch took that conceit and turned it into a really useful way of setting boundaries and asking yourself hard questions about what you're doing and why. Not just fixed time, either, but literally one instantaneous step, because you're freakin' God. The new default is to let people know when they've entered an email we don't recognize in the forgot password form. Email and password are strongly related concepts and they belong together. Weekly tips are short messages that will give you extra ideas for connecting the materials to current events and will help keep you informed. Why, I might even venture to guess they're possibly … not human.
I wasn't sure exactly why, but a few years ago I had a hunch so I looked up and realized that Randy Pausch — yes, — taught that class. By using the app you will be able to watch whatever you want whenever you want. This will save their sanity, and yours. Not that we invent new algorithms, but we need to understand the code that's out there, grok why it tends to be fast or slow due to the tradeoffs chosen, and for what we're doing. Logging in involves a simple form with two fields, a link, and two buttons. I always told people my Algorithms class was the one part of my college education that influenced me most as a programmer. We also have our handy categories and ministries sections to help you navigate to a programme especially for you.
Every user would already be logged into GodApp the second they loaded the page because God knows who they are. There's the common password strength meter, which updates in real time as you type in the password field. Wasn't it Bill Gates who why the hell every programmer was writing the same File Open dialogs over and over? It is, until you consider all the ways the simple act of logging in with those two fields can go wrong for the user. So we absolutely support that, if you've configured it. By accessing and using this system, you are consenting to such monitoring and information retrieval for law enforcement and other purposes. Help users choose better passwords There are many schools of thought on forcing helping users choose passwords that aren't unspeakably awful, e.
That's a noble and worthy goal. User identity is always email, plain and simple. You'll write powerful and fresh messages every week with our preparation tools on a number of sermon topics, including expository preaching. You should let them know about that. It's clever idea, but it gets awful preachy for my tastes on some sites.
But which of my 10 email addresses did I use to log into your site? On many websites, here's the sort of message you'll see after entering an email address in the forgot password form: If an account matches , you should receive an email with instructions on how to reset your password shortly. From the app you will be able to watch all our amazing Video on Demand content as well as our live streams from across the globe. Handle common user mistakes Oops, the user is typing their password with caps lock on? So, with Discourse, rather than all that, I decided we'd default on a solid absolute minimum password length of 8 characters, and then verify the password to make sure it is not one of the by checking its hash. . The implementation also leaves a lot to be desired, as it's left up to the whims of the site owner to decide what password strength means. Sign up for the Tip of the Week! Who knows, you might even get recruited for a great! And yet, after reading all this, I'm sure you'll agree that it's deceptively complex. You may give to your most recent designations or search for and contribute to a new ministry or missionary.
But if someone makes a thousand attempts to log in, or issues a thousand forgot password requests, that's a little weird. I'm looking at you, Comixology. It includes weekly age-level lessons as well as worship resources for leaders. It's fine to have a username, of course, but always let users log in with either their username or their email address. I've been saying for a long time that and I'm a staunch supporter of whenever possible. Pausch ever taught me was to ask this question: What's the God algorithm for this? I always suspected that programmers became programmers because with the little universe boxes on their desks.
This kind of blew my mind at the time. One of my favorite classes, the one I remember the most, was Algorithms. Oops, the user entered their email as instead of? Well, from the user's perspective, they don't appear to be. This perplexed me; aren't the acts of logging in and signing up very different things? Tab order, enter to submit, etcetera. I'm also a big fan of for the password field, so the user can verify that she typed in or autofilled the password she expects.
Users should have no expectation of privacy as to any communication on or information stored within the system, including information stored locally or on any other media connected to this system. This is obviously impossible for us, because God isn't one of our investors. You should either fix typos in common email domains for them, or let them know about that. We're deadly serious about picking safe defaults for Discourse, so out of the box you won't get exploited or abused or overrun with spammers. Recurring schedules can be setup to streamline your giving process and you can rest assured knowing that your credit card data is securely stored.