in no particular order
If you were confused about Rx or RxJava, this book does a great job of a practical explanation. Its still in early access as of 12/20/17.
An interesting story, the unix fortunes command has quotes from this book so it made its way into some of my heroes.
Found this book to be very useful, good example problems and content just for your own enjoyment of solving if your not interviewing.
Much good advice in here, if your interested in being more professional.
An ancient chinese text that loosely means "The way" however the nature of "Tao" is that it is unknown and cannot be translated. The Stephen Mitchell translation is recommended for westerners.
Everytime I pick up this book, I only have to read a few pages before my reality is changed.
You can check out my starred repositories on github but I'll highlight a few notable mentions here:
Peer-to-peer for the web. No more central servers dictating uptime. More security features. View on github.
While less secure than virtualization, it is good for testing on difference environments and simplifies builds/deployment.
The surge of security patches over the last few years to several mainstay open-source projects are due to this project from a google employee.
This promises to be a modern, ruby-like, easy to use web framework that delivers the supreme scalability and stability of the erlang virtual machine.
A nice little solution for encrypting and managing keys. Looks like some sort encrypted file system coming? Its not quite an end-to-end provider but I feel like it could easily be used for an end-to-end solution
A mac preference pane that will scan your homebrew for services that be started/stopped (databases,docker,etc)
Another preference pane that allows you to modify your hosts file. I setup localhost versions of my domain names (localhost.coda.life)