TeX has found at least one bug in every Pascal compiler it's been run on, I think, and at least two in every C compiler.
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#34: If you wind up doing this, you should look into using the accept-language HTTP header to attempt to figure out what language the user wants. Maybe have a bar at the top of the page with a well-written (i.e. reviewed by a human fluent in the language) suggestion along the lines of "This page is written in English but it looks like you prefer [[language]]. Google Translate might help you understand it better." I'm not sure how different browser/language combinations handle their accept-language header - all I can say for sure is that Firefox knows I speak English.
Another interesting idea might be to consider the language of the referrer (probably by TLD: .es suggests Spanish, .jp suggests Japanese, etc.). Well-known things like Spanish-language Google search results would be pretty easy to tackle, I think.
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* use <pre>...</pre> to insert a plain code snippet.
* use <pre lang="lang">...</pre> to insert a syntax highlighted code snippet.
For example, <pre lang="python">...</pre> will insert Python highlighted code.
* use <code>...</code> to highlight a variable or a single shell command.
* use <a href="url" nospam>title</a> to insert links.
<a href="url" nospam>title</a>
* use other HTML tags, such as, <b>, <i>, <blockquote>, <sup>, <sub> for text formatting.
Type the word "security_185": (just to make sure you're a human)
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I love to read science books. They make my day and I get ideas for awesome blog posts, such as Busy Beaver, On Functors, Recursive Regular Expressions and many others.
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