Lazy portfolios are a simple and safe way I've been using for some time to successfully invest in the market. The general idea is to allocate your investments into a few broad funds (usually index funds) proportionally to your desired risk profile and let them sit and grow over time. Once you've purchased your funds at your desired allocations the only action required is to occasionally rebalance them and bring them back to your desired allocations as they change over time. These rebalances can happen at set time intervals (6 months to a year) or at specific triggers based on some other strategy. If your only criteria is that your risk profile adjusts as you get closer to retirement age then you can invest entirely in a target date fund, but if you want more control over when/why/how you rebalance then a lazy portfolio might be for you.
We've all experienced frustration with the internet going down. Now imagine how frustrated you'd be if you found out that your ISP intentionally blocked your internet access for the purpose of advertising their software; and better yet, your ISP claimed that state legislators required them to do it! Well that's exactly what is happening to CenturyLink customers in Utah right now.
Have you ever wanted a computer that is fast and powerful but also small, sleek, and sexy? Surely such a combination cannot exist! Well, prepare to feast your eyes upon this beautiful build I recently completed.
One of the most important features that a website can have is a method to effectively search its content. There's no denying that there's such an overload of information on websites these days that helping people find what they need can be a monumental task. That's where a well designed site searching functionality can swoop in to save the day and today I'm going to show you how to deploy this superhero feature on your very own static website, no backend required.
One of my goals with this new year has been to start writing more frequently, be it technical articles or just my thoughts and ramblings. I've considered Medium in the past (and still might duplicate some of my writing there), but felt the platform just isn't quite there yet for the purpose of writing technical articles. I have read many well-written technical articles there that I felt were held back by the limitations of the platform. I'm of the strong opinion that learning is doing, and limiting educational writing to text and graphics isn't the best medium for doing.