Unfortunately, it appears that the Dvorak input method isn't supported.

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FlorisBoard in an open-source keyboard for Android which respects your privacy. Currently in early-beta, and available in the F-Droid repository.

github.com/florisboard/florisb

I should work on a script that hooks into Bitwarden and 2factor.auth to show me which accounts support 2FA, but I haven't enabled.

github.com/2factorauth/twofact

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Bugs me when service providers make 2FA available, but no backup codes.

New webpassgen release 2021-05-06

* Integrated checksums with Bitcoin, Bubble Babble, Base32, and Letterblock Diceware
* New pseudoword generators Letterblock Diceware, Munemo, Proquints
* Removed pseudoword generators Secret Ninja and Korean K-Pop
* Updated bookmarklets
* Improved Diceware NLP to start with two adjectives when the phrase has an odd number of words
* Bug fixes

github.com/atoponce/webpassgen

Techdirt's coverage of the what3words legal threats against me, admist the research cybergibbons and others are doing on their platform.

techdirt.com/articles/20210430

Don't get lost in the Democratic Republic of Congo

///clock.maker.clockmaker
///clockmaker.clock.maker

w3w distance = 292 km

P.S.

My intent of being willing to share the WFW source code was not to compete with w3w, nor cause them any harm. The intent was to help @cybergibbons look into their claims of safety and security, to ultimately improve the service. However, I know intent is not a defense. 🤷🏼‍♂️

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17. The TechCrunch article goes online.
18. It's shared on other social media platforms.
19. May 2, 2021, I receive an email from the w3w legal firm that w3w considers the matter resolved.
20. @cybergibbons publishes his findings uncovering severe problems with w3w algorithm

5/5

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13. The original WFW JavaScript source code is found elsewhere online, and shared and copied in multiple Twitter threads.
14. Other languages are uncovered also.
15. Prior art is uncovered to potentially invalidate w3w patents.
16. @zackwhittaker interviews me for TechCrunch

4/n

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9. April 29, 2021, I receive a cease and desist email from the w3w legal firm threatening I have 7 days to comply.
10. Being ignorant to legal cyber bullying, I comply with their demands.
11. I share my experience on Twitter.
12. The tweet goes viral.

3/n

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5. In 2021, @cybergibbons begins his research into w3w testing their claims.
6. I offer to help, still having a copy of the WFW JavaScript source code.
7. I offer to privately distribute that source code to other researchers.
8. Two people reach out to me asking for a copy.

2/n

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To recap:

1. In 2018, What Free Words (WFW) reverse engineers what3words (w3w) in a clean room with JavaScript.
2. WFW is ported to other languages.
3. In 2019, w3w legally goes after WFW for trademark and copyright infringement.
4. WFW is effectively pulled offline.

1/n

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