Postcards from the Bleeding Edge
Wednesday, May 28, 2008

  Revisualizing the matrix

The trend towards computers that are optimized for DVD watching - really bothers me. Long ago, in 1982, my father had a Wang word processor. The screen was in portrait mode so you could write and read an entire 8 1/2 by 11 document at once. You could easily see exactly how what you were writing was going to look on a sheet of paper... It was wonderful. It cost something like 15 thousand dollars at the time. It was worth every penny in the pre-email, pre-fax era.

Then the Mac came out and created "personal desktop publishing" which, in combination with Wordstar on CP/M and DOS, destroyed the market for word processors with tall screens.

I haven't been able to look at more than a half page of text without squinting in over a decade.

Today, everybody hunches over laptops with screens that are in a 16x9 ratio. 16x9 is perfect for *watching movies* -but lousy for editing text and coding. "16x9 resolution is another curse of Hollywood foisted on us! It makes people STUPID!" - I rage, I rail...

It's lousy for most traditional computing tasks. Coding suffers, especially.

1) 80 character lines have been "standard" for code ever since the age of Hollerith punched cards. Most programming projects enforce this line width as not only being easy to read, but as it is one that is not wrapped automatically by email utilities, it makes patches easily embeddable in a normal email message.

A wide screen encourages a programmer to think horizontally, with 132 character lines. This makes him incompatible with other programmers that don't have wide screens. A programmer is always looking for ways of capturing a bigger picture of all the state on the screen, if he has wide lines, he'll end up using them, instinctively. I do it to myself all the time, writing lines like

for(int i = 0; i< SOMEVALUE; i++) { if(dosomething(a[i],b,len)){ dosomethingelse(); logerror("BOOM!"); exit(-1); }}


You'll note this does bad things on this web page at 1024x768 resolution. The curly braces end up on the second line.

Unspeakable things happen to code like this when sent via email. Yet the code is perfectly clear to me at 132 characters, and if I were to format this for 80 characters, I'd waste 20% of my vertical screen area for a mere error return - more, on a 16x9 screen at the font sizes I use in my old age.

2) Industry maxim: "Good functions are 25 lines or less".

This (to me) conflicts with the number of registers you can use up on a modern risc architecture. The bigger functions you write, the more work that a compiler can do to analyze your function and thus generate better code.

I perversely think the success of certain languages, the x86 and the "25 line standard" are circularly associated. 24 or 25 lines of vertical resolution was all you got back in the day. Thus, a "good" function fit into a screenful of 24-25 lines, which is what everyone's brain got trained into being able to cope with, which led to writing short functions, which made dumb architectures work better than theory would suggest.

When all we had was line terminals, fortran and Lisp and assembler ruled the world.

Today, it's worse. With a font size that gives me 80 characters across my laptop's 1280x800 screen, I end up with less than 20 lines of text to look at. It is hell on my productivity to work on that laptop.

As the whole world seems insidiously moving towards 16x9 resolution on everything, a whole generation of thinkers and writers are being forced to wedge their thoughts into narrower vertical slots.

Two more trivial complaints: Wide screens cause more eye fatigue when reading. Much of the web is hard coded to try and present a web page at 4:3 resolution, which makes for a lot of wasted space at 1280x800. (I note that my blog is normally coded to work well all the way down to 320x200, unlike - for example - anything written in wordpress )

There's a corollary I'd like to propose to the 25 line rule: The more code(words) you can look at at once, the higher your productivity...

I was stumped by a large piece of assembly code I was trying to debug. It didn't fit on the screen. It didn't fit well, split in halves, on the screen. I kept scrolling back and forth, up and down... I put it on another monitor (my main system has three monitors) but I got a crick in my neck looking at both monitors...

Debugging this on an old fashioned green line paper printout would have been much easier.

I got so mad and frustrated that in the wee hours earlier this week I picked up one of my monitors and tilted it on its side, and stared at it, while it was off... for a half hour, while I went through a reorientation period.

It looked weird, standing on its side like that. Unnatural. Foreign. I haven't seen anything like that in 25 years.

I turned the other two on their sides. (they were still on)

My crick in my neck got worse... (ever try to move a mouse on a sideways screen? Try it... only learning how to operate in micro-gravity compares) but...

Wow. I... almost... have a more normal rectangle here. Instead of 4900x1025 resolution, I have 3075x1650

I went to bed with all the monitors on their sides.

The next morning I spent couple hour hacking at my xorg.conf file trying to convince xrandr to work. I got it to work for one display, but I couldn't get it to work on formatting all the desktops at the same time to be one desk. BUT, I found an option in the nvidia file that existed prior (Rotate) to xrandr that did work.

Boom...

A whole lot of vertical state opened up for me. I'm loving it. I can see a whole lot more of the Matrix now than I ever could before...



I can even spread a movie across the three monitors now with near-perfect scaling, which I couldn't do before. I can SEE 3 whole pages of sheet music AT THE SAME TIME - without scrolling... celestia is GORGEOUS and I can see tons and tons and tons of NORMAL web pages without my window manager running...I have 1/3 of my desk space freed up for other things... bitchin!

I hope I inspire a few other writers/coders to try portrait mode - and cursing Hollywood.

My monitors still sit precariously balanced on their sides. I'm going to fix that by building some custom wood blocks with the right pod-like orientation to each be equidistant from my eyes(Pythagorean theorem)) and bolting the result to the wall.

I have some really long pieces of mine on the shelf, stopped dead because they had so much to them that I couldn't edit them properly without printing them out. Hmmm.

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Comments:
Now wait a minute. (I'm going to preface this with, I use a very teeny font that even people with good eyesight can't stand).

I code, and both machines I use have a "letterbox aspect". I think this is great!

My workspace in "X" works very well for me. I have one vertical row of "System" Icons on the left (One for "My Laptop", "Network Shit" (yes, that is it's name) and a link to my Home Directory. On the Right I have another vertical line of Icons on the right which Includes links to things I'm working on whick at this time is "Pictures from Wisconsin Trip" (a directory) and four documents, and one PDF I'm using for reference. At the bottom right hand corner I have a link to /dev/null with a "trash can" icon I call "Rubbish" (I said ***DELETE IT *** DAMNIT!)

Now what's nice about this aspect is this : In "X" I have Six workspaces on any machine I log into as pretty much every Desktop Manager let's me do this and they are :
1. Terminal - Here I have TWO 80 column x 60 row terminal screens side by side, and edged to the center, and I can see them both, work with them both, and still get to my icons on either edge. My DM starts with these two terminals (four actually, two virtual terminals per window) by default.
2. Web - Firefox automatically starts forced into a size and position, again allowing me access to the two rows.
3. EMail - The exact dimensions and position of Firefox and it's actually Kontact I use most so I get PIM stuff and Sync to my PDA all in one screen ... handy. (But of I start Thunderbird, it ends up with the same dimensions and starts on the "Email" desktop as well.
4. File - Same layout as terminal for two file manager windows ala' Midnight Commander in SplitScreen mode.
5. Edit - Which is pretty much where all my programming tools, spreadsheet, word processor, photo and graphics applications start, and you guessed it, same dimensions as Email and Web (except for gIMP which I let do pretty much as it pleases).
6. General - Let's just call this games and they almost always run full screen because I could give a damn about my files at that point. Or I watch movies (Xine runs full screen).

This layout works EXCEPTIONALLY well for me and has since my first VAIO with 16x9. The tradeoff is that I sit inhumanly close to my laptop but I figure I'm already blind (nearsighted) and LCD is MUCH better than CRT for my eyes so since I went LCD my I tell my "mental mother" shouting "Sit Back or you'll go blind!" not very polite things.

However, none of this is the point.

The point (remember "the point"? This is a comment about "the point") is that computer people don't buy computers willy-nilly, en-mass. CONSUMERS buy computers willy-nilly and en mass. Computer manufactures haven't cared about us since ... well since they finally started making the aluminum edges NOT SO FRIGGIN SHARP inside of cases which as I recall was like 1992. And I'm not so sure that was a nod to us as it was to Consumers bitching about turning their hands into hamburger upgrading their RAM when they first found some cajones to even Open the case.

Consumers want to watch DVDs even at the expense of writing documents in a good DTP aspect. "Word" Pifft! They want letterbox Pixar productions man! (I will interject here that 16x9 is really killer for spreadsheets though, and, well, again programmers and computer junkies get left behind.)

I loved the Pivot monitor in the late 80s early 90s, I quick Google has them now in LCD but anyone's guess how the work with Linux.

Anyway, computer people do not drive computer sales anymore man. I hate to be the one to break it to you. *I* ESPECIALLY hate to be the one to break it to you. ;)
 
Wow!

I just ranted about this on IRC yesterday. Managed to get the whole channel to tune me out :)

I am unable to think in phrases/functions beyond 132 characters. I know you think this isn't so, as you've griped about my run-on sentences pretty much from the get-go, however it's quite true. It's like my buffer can't do it.

Some of the more interesting work I did in one previous life, led me to help build out some software usability labs. I did 1 for Sprint, 2 for an IBM campus, and 1 for AT&T, they were all pretty much the same. of course, these were in the days when 'pointing devices' weren't exactly common. And I used a tablet with autocad, and was hostile towards mice.

Usability labs were all the same. Basically an interrogation room, with the one-way mirror, blah blah, and some video cameras for tracking eye and hand movement. A key to this (I think) was trying to minimize distractions. Of course, none of this is germane any more.

The fellow I worked with/for when doing the work for IBM, lived, ate, slept etc at his tall-terminal tied (like a half dozen others) to a RISC-6000. Music came from a common sound system, (much like the one we put in the air traffic control tower simulation lab, but that's a whole 'nuther story) and the developers seemed to favor 'Enigma'.

No wonder my concepts of what make sense are so skewed.
 
Hey Mike,
For us less-then-mega-nerds, how about a short post on where to go and what to look for when the Internet-at-large suffers a major hiccup? For a couple of hours this morning, lots of domain names were apparently undiscoverable (from my viewpoint, at least) and I am curious about what happened. Is there a place to go look and find out the "news" on major Internet outages / disruptions [attacks]?
 
Elf: I've seen your screen setup. I'd rather go blind via masturbating too much. Get back to me when you're 43 and need a braille screen.

*I* don't want to watch dvds. openarena is pretty good though the lag to the states is difficult. I'm deeeelighted that I can rotate my monitors now...

CPM: The "cluster of monitors attached to one big honking great computer idea" has always been one I strongly favored.

I haven't seen a usability lab in years. I suppose Apple has one. Everybody else has some sort of lab new ways for their products to disintegrate so they can sell more of them.

And your run on sentences have improved lately.

Ed: When the internet suffers a major hiccup, I strongly recommend: leaving your desk, taking a walk, having sex, or going surfing. Someone else will fix it by the time you get back.
 
Masturbation *may* cause you to go blind faster than my screen layout, but not by much.

When I'm 43 I expect ocular implants, or better yet, just lase the display on the back of my retina. I expect 12000x8000 resolution @ 24bit color.

Ed, Mike's right : When the net breaks, loudly proclaim to anyone standing near by that it's down and you're leaving to go do something useful. Grab a book and enjoy a tasty beverage of your choice. Hell, sometimes I know good and well that all I have to do is reset my cable-modem and AP, but I go to the cafe for a cup of tea anyway (and reset everything when I get back). This is called being jaded. It works really well.
 
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