Let’s take a moment to remember this.

Consequences will never be the same.

read it on the AO3 at

by Backtraced, Chocobore

Spoilers for season 5. Dean is starting his new life with Lisa and Ben and everything is perfect. The apple pie life seems to be his calling but Dean can’t seem to shake a feeling that he’s missing something. Eventual Dean/Castiel but to begin with Dean/Lisa. Castiel will appear in much later chapters. Co-written with Backtraced :)

Words: 943, Chapters: 1/?, Language: English

read it on the AO3 at

Over the past week or to I’ve noticed a website popping up that I’ve never seen used before— People are using it to link through to sites they find questionable (and rightly so, in the discussions I’ve seen), but I think there’s some confusion over it, which I thought I might be able to clarify if this continues to be used at the pace I’m seeing it used at. From what I’ve seen, people are saying they use it to frame link if “we don’t want to give them our clicks”, and although I haven’t seen it stated I believe there is also the intention of not backtracing to the source site. However, I believe a lot of people have understood this to mean that a DoNotLink frame will prevent the linked site from getting any ad revenue, and I personally suspect this is not true— the framesite still shows ads, and you can still click on them; and while I’m not exactly sure how ads and frames might work around eachother, I suspect that every new refresh counts towards adviews no matter what (unless you’re using an adblocker).

So I went to check out DoNotLink’s statement on the matter to clarify, if they had any, and I believe my suspicions are correct— they don’t even refer to blocking linkbacks, but only to preventing hotlinks that would raise the site’s ranking in search engines (through multiple robot management means).

So, just to clarify, I do believe using DoNotLink will prevent you from being “seen” as a site linking to the other party, and they will not gain any search rank benefits from potentially large numbers of hits in situations of internet drama and heavy discussions; however, I absolutely do believe they are still getting potential ad revenue from those clicks. Although I have also learned I may be in a minority not using AdBlock, so this might not really concern most internet users these days.

anonymous said:

Hi, i just want to ask, where do you find all the update??

We both live in North America and have real obligations during the day (work, school) so we update whenever we have time by mainly checking in on their weibo or sometimes searching the #uniq hashtag on twitter to backtrace the source of new updates and post it ourselves on here!

Codekit: Error: File to import not found or unreadable:


Seeing a message that reads something like the following?:

Error: File to import not found or unreadable: normalize-version.
Load paths:
on line 10 of /yourpath/to/yourstyles.scss
Use --trace for backtrace.

Usually you’ll encounter this from a gem installed library, my current example I’m using Compass Normalize.css, which requires Compass.  There’s quite a few globs out there that require Compass to run that aren’t bundled as bower components but rather Ruby gems. 

First make sure your have compass installed on your Codekit project, you can see this in your project list.


If you do not see Compass listed, right click on your project and  select ”Edit Project Settings” on your project in question. Scroll down to the Frameworks and click “Install Compass”, make sure your paths are accurate before proceeding.


If you’re still seeing problems, you may need to swap your Sass compiler

Happy Coding!

anonymous said:

the anon who called the police backtraced it, duh. the cyber police are on their way. wee-woo wee-woo motherfuckers

Wow they are gonna have a lot of states to visit. Maybe they’ll take some screenshots themselves and submit them to the blog as well.

I wonder if they’ll get us all together in face-to-face contact. It’ll be a grand meeting and we’ll all laugh and spend the rest of our lives together. 

Analyze ruby execution stack with #caller

Sometimes you may need (or just want) to see the current execution stack of your ruby code for inspection: for this very purpose Ruby core library provides a method named caller. Its output is similar to the one of error backtraces, so you should be able to get very familiar with it quite soon.