i've used it before and didn't really like it but it does seem to do what you want, the only similar thing i can think of is keybase but that's not p2p
or maybe cjdns?? idk but that's more of an underlying tech rather than an app to install and use easily
i rebooted my server and (eventually) noticed that fedi.lynnesbian.space's webUI was returning 404 on everything
from that, i found out that my ruby installation was rather catastrophically broken and was only working through chance, with several hundreds of obscure bundler errors about mismatched gem versions
none of that was even the issue though, the issue was just that something else was using the port that mastodon-web wanted
@lynnesbian I can't help imagining a BTRFS dev and an NTFS dev:
"So what paradigm does your filesystem rely on?"
"Binary trees. Yours?"
"Obviously, but which one?"
"The NEW one!"
this is what it feels like to come across a debian wiki page saying something like "TODO: as of debian etch this no longer works, needs an update"
@snailerotica yeah i think the only practical way to go about this is a decentralised approach
trying to store an index of The Whole Internet on one server doesn't sound possible to anyone besides the five companies that currently do it
@carbontwelve a search engine that only searches the content you provide it is something that's done before i think
but something that replaces google/ddg/bing and indexes the "whole" internet is much, much harder to do
i've been looking for self-hosted search engines, because i think the way searx works is definitely not the way to go about "replacing google"
so far i've found
- a centralised engine written in C and C++ that has an open source version that hasn't been updated in 3 years, while a closed version is still being developed - gigablast
- a P2P based project that has existed for over a decade but currently barely works because not enough people are using it - yacy
- a blockchain based distributed search engine where you use eurolight tokens to talk to god's brain to let she hear you and answer your requests with IPFS hash codes that sometimes don't work - cyber
i... guess gigablast is the most promising?
@moonbolt "calamity" in particular definitely has some weird time signatures
this video goes into some examples of songs in games with weird time signatures: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5JRojRIA1ng&t=640s
@draemmli thanks for clearing this up! i managed to find a slightly more recent document mentioning it, but you're right, it seems to have disappeared now
@lynnesbian Oh hey! I'm the person who originally submitted this to reddit.
As far as I know, this rule is no longer in place. It still shows up in some recent-ish documents (like ), but a train driver I know showed me a screenshot of a document explicitly stating that this paragraph was made obsolete.
It also doesn't show up in the current R 300.5 anymore. 
leftist polyam transbian linux nerd. cute bune (kin). vry gay
please CW drugs and selfies and sex stuff
i have a blog: https://bune.city
@firstname.lastname@example.org's anti-chud pro-skub instance for funtimes