So you typed my name into Google, and found this site popping up as the second result. Congratulations! You just found my blog. You are probably surprised, that you found it so easily. I was surprised when I Googled my name today too.
I welcome you. I just want to point out a few things, before you go and delve into this blog too deeply:
I started this blog when I was still in university, and made it public so that my friends and colleagues could read up on some of my thoughts. Most of my posts are either about some academic idea I juggled in my head or its about tiny snippets of my life. As life goes, there were ups and downs. Sometimes I achieved something great. Other times I failed. I learn from my mistakes, and by personally challenging myself. But with so many posts, I don’t see why I should scurry the blog into hiding. The Open Source Gamer (formerly Mlaren Dreams) has been around for a while now. Just because I sent you my resume, should not change things.
I want you to get to know me better. But I want to point out my achievements rather than my idle ranting. Take a look at the open source project I lead: justCheckers. I gained a lot of experience about developing in an open source, de-centralized manner.
I also love to write, and have written a few articles, some of which are on my blog:
Oct 12, 2007: Thoughts on Richard Stallman’s “Free Society, Free Software” essays,
Sept 28 & Oct 02, 2007: Reviews on Kubuntu 7.10:
Sept 17, 2007: How to on Fixing NVidia graphics on an old Toshiba Satellite
Dec 10, 2006: Gaming: Simplicity, Good Graphics and Open Source Gaming
I have also written a series of quantum computing articles, for a science and technical writing class. Unfortunately, you will not find them here. Feel free to ask me about them if you decide to interview me though.
You may also notice, that I don’t talk about my previous employments. I don’t do this, because I think it would be unprofessional of me to disclose potentially sensitive material. And because I don’t like to complain about people behind their backs.
Finally, I want to thank you for reviewing my application, and looking up on me. I hope to hear from you soon.