humanhash 1.1.0
humanhash: ^1.1.0 copied to clipboard

Dart native js
Flutter Android iOS web

A human-readable unique ID generator

2
likes
85 / 110
pub points
22 %
popularity

We analyzed this package on Jan 26, 2021, and awarded it 85 pub points (of a possible 110):

Follow Dart file conventions
5 / 20

0/10 points: Provide a valid pubspec.yaml

The package description is too short.

Add more detail to the description field of pubspec.yaml. Use 60 to 180 characters to describe the package, what it does, and its target use case.

0/5 points: Provide a valid README.md

Links in `README.md` should be secure. 1 link is insecure.

README.md:25:49

   ╷
25 │ <p>Please file feature requests and bugs at the <a href="http://github.com/johnpryan/humanhash-dart/issues">issue tracker</a>.</p>
   │                                                 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
   ╵

Use https URLs instead.

5/5 points: Provide a valid CHANGELOG.md

Provide documentation
20 / 20

10/10 points: Package has an example

  • Found example at: example/main.dart

10/10 points: 20% or more of the public API has dartdoc comments

  • 2 out of 2 API elements (100.0 %) have documentation comments.
Support multiple platforms
20 / 20

20/20 points: Supports 2 of 2 possible platforms (native, js)

Pass static analysis
20 / 30

20/30 points: code has no errors, warnings, lints, or formatting issues

Found 3 issues. Showing the first 2:

INFO: Avoid const keyword.

lib/humanhash.dart:9:28

    ╷
9   │   const List<String> _left = const [
    │ ┌────────────────────────────^
10  │ │   "admiring",
11  │ │   "adoring",
12  │ │   "affectionate",
13  │ │   "agitated",
14  │ │   "amazing",
15  │ │   "angry",
16  │ │   "awesome",
17  │ │   "blissful",
18  │ │   "boring",
19  │ │   "brave",
20  │ │   "clever",
21  │ │   "cocky",
22  │ │   "compassionate",
23  │ │   "competent",
24  │ │   "condescending",
25  │ │   "confident",
26  │ │   "cranky",
27  │ │   "dazzling",
28  │ │   "determined",
29  │ │   "distracted",
30  │ │   "dreamy",
31  │ │   "eager",
32  │ │   "ecstatic",
33  │ │   "elastic",
34  │ │   "elated",
35  │ │   "elegant",
36  │ │   "eloquent",
37  │ │   "epic",
38  │ │   "fervent",
39  │ │   "festive",
40  │ │   "flamboyant",
41  │ │   "focused",
42  │ │   "friendly",
43  │ │   "frosty",
44  │ │   "gallant",
45  │ │   "gifted",
46  │ │   "goofy",
47  │ │   "gracious",
48  │ │   "happy",
49  │ │   "hardcore",
50  │ │   "heuristic",
51  │ │   "hopeful",
52  │ │   "hungry",
53  │ │   "infallible",
54  │ │   "inspiring",
55  │ │   "jolly",
56  │ │   "jovial",
57  │ │   "keen",
58  │ │   "kind",
59  │ │   "laughing",
60  │ │   "loving",
61  │ │   "lucid",
62  │ │   "mystifying",
63  │ │   "modest",
64  │ │   "musing",
65  │ │   "naughty",
66  │ │   "nervous",
67  │ │   "nifty",
68  │ │   "nostalgic",
69  │ │   "objective",
70  │ │   "optimistic",
71  │ │   "peaceful",
72  │ │   "pedantic",
73  │ │   "pensive",
74  │ │   "practical",
75  │ │   "priceless",
76  │ │   "quirky",
77  │ │   "quizzical",
78  │ │   "relaxed",
79  │ │   "reverent",
80  │ │   "romantic",
81  │ │   "sad",
82  │ │   "serene",
83  │ │   "sharp",
84  │ │   "silly",
85  │ │   "sleepy",
86  │ │   "stoic",
87  │ │   "stupefied",
88  │ │   "suspicious",
89  │ │   "tender",
90  │ │   "thirsty",
91  │ │   "trusting",
92  │ │   "unruffled",
93  │ │   "upbeat",
94  │ │   "vibrant",
95  │ │   "vigilant",
96  │ │   "vigorous",
97  │ │   "wizardly",
98  │ │   "wonderful",
99  │ │   "xenodochial",
100 │ │   "youthful",
101 │ │   "zealous",
102 │ │   "zen",
103 │ │ ];
    │ └─^
    ╵

To reproduce make sure you are using pedantic and run dartanalyzer lib/humanhash.dart

INFO: Avoid const keyword.

lib/humanhash.dart:108:29

    ╷
108 │   const List<String> _right = const [
    │ ┌─────────────────────────────^
109 │ │ // Muhammad ibn Jābir al-Ḥarrānī al-Battānī was a founding father of astronomy.
110 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mu%E1%B8%A5ammad_ibn_J%C4%81bir_al-%E1%B8%A4arr%C4%81n%C4%AB_al-Batt%C4%81n%C4%AB
111 │ │   "albattani",
112 │ │ 
113 │ │ // Frances E. Allen, became the first female IBM Fellow in 1989. In 2006, she
114 │ │ // became the first female recipient of the ACM's Turing Award.
115 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frances_E._Allen
116 │ │   "allen",
117 │ │ 
118 │ │ // June Almeida - Scottish virologist who took the first pictures of the rubella
119 │ │ // virus - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/June_Almeida
120 │ │   "almeida",
121 │ │ 
122 │ │ // Maria Gaetana Agnesi - Italian mathematician, philosopher, theologian and
123 │ │ // humanitarian. She was the first woman to write a mathematics handbook and the
124 │ │ // first woman appointed as a Mathematics Professor at a University.
125 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maria_Gaetana_Agnesi
126 │ │   "agnesi",
127 │ │ 
128 │ │ // Archimedes was a physicist, engineer and mathematician who invented too many
129 │ │ // things to list them here. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Archimedes
130 │ │   "archimedes",
131 │ │ 
132 │ │ // Maria Ardinghelli - Italian translator, mathematician and physicist -
133 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maria_Ardinghelli
134 │ │   "ardinghelli",
135 │ │ 
136 │ │ // Aryabhata - Ancient Indian mathematician-astronomer during 476-550 CE
137 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aryabhata
138 │ │   "aryabhata",
139 │ │ 
140 │ │ // Wanda Austin - Wanda Austin is the President and CEO of The Aerospace
141 │ │ // Corporation, a leading architect for the US security space programs.
142 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wanda_Austin
143 │ │   "austin",
144 │ │ 
145 │ │ // Charles Babbage invented the concept of a programmable computer.
146 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charles_Babbage.
147 │ │   "babbage",
148 │ │ 
149 │ │ // Stefan Banach - Polish mathematician, was one of the founders of modern
150 │ │ // functional analysis. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stefan_Banach
151 │ │   "banach",
152 │ │ 
153 │ │ // John Bardeen co-invented the transistor -
154 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Bardeen
155 │ │   "bardeen",
156 │ │ 
157 │ │ // Jean Bartik, born Betty Jean Jennings, was one of the original programmers
158 │ │ // for the ENIAC computer. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jean_Bartik
159 │ │   "bartik",
160 │ │ 
161 │ │ // Laura Bassi, the world's first female professor
162 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Laura_Bassi
163 │ │   "bassi",
164 │ │ 
165 │ │ // Hugh Beaver, British engineer, founder of the Guinness Book of World Records
166 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hugh_Beaver
167 │ │   "beaver",
168 │ │ 
169 │ │ // Alexander Graham Bell - an eminent Scottish-born scientist, inventor,
170 │ │ // engineer and innovator who is credited with inventing the first practical
171 │ │ // telephone - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alexander_Graham_Bell
172 │ │   "bell",
173 │ │ 
174 │ │ // Karl Friedrich Benz - a German automobile engineer. Inventor of the first
175 │ │ // practical motorcar. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Karl_Benz
176 │ │   "benz",
177 │ │ 
178 │ │ // Homi J Bhabha - was an Indian nuclear physicist, founding director, and
179 │ │ // professor of physics at the Tata Institute of Fundamental Research.
180 │ │ // Colloquially known as "father of Indian nuclear programme"-
181 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Homi_J._Bhabha
182 │ │   "bhabha",
183 │ │ 
184 │ │ // Bhaskara II - Ancient Indian mathematician-astronomer whose work on calculus
185 │ │ // predates Newton and Leibniz by over half a millennium -
186 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bh%C4%81skara_II#Calculus
187 │ │   "bhaskara",
188 │ │ 
189 │ │ // Elizabeth Blackwell - American doctor and first American woman to receive a
190 │ │ // medical degree - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Elizabeth_Blackwell
191 │ │   "blackwell",
192 │ │ 
193 │ │ // Niels Bohr is the father of quantum theory.
194 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Niels_Bohr.
195 │ │   "bohr",
196 │ │ 
197 │ │ // Kathleen Booth, she's credited with writing the first assembly language.
198 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kathleen_Booth
199 │ │   "booth",
200 │ │ 
201 │ │ // Anita Borg - Anita Borg was the founding director of the Institute for Women
202 │ │ // and Technology (IWT). https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anita_Borg
203 │ │   "borg",
204 │ │ 
205 │ │ // Satyendra Nath Bose - He provided the foundation for Bose–Einstein statistics
206 │ │ // and the theory of the Bose–Einstein condensate. -
207 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Satyendra_Nath_Bose
208 │ │   "bose",
209 │ │ 
210 │ │ // Evelyn Boyd Granville - She was one of the first African-American woman to
211 │ │ // receive a Ph.D. in mathematics; she earned it in 1949 from Yale University.
212 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Evelyn_Boyd_Granville
213 │ │   "boyd",
214 │ │ 
215 │ │ // Brahmagupta - Ancient Indian mathematician during 598-670 CE who gave rules
216 │ │ // to compute with zero - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brahmagupta#Zero
217 │ │   "brahmagupta",
218 │ │ 
219 │ │ // Walter Houser Brattain co-invented the transistor -
220 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Walter_Houser_Brattain
221 │ │   "brattain",
222 │ │ 
223 │ │ // Emmett Brown invented time travel. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Emmett_Brown
224 │ │ // (thanks Brian Goff)
225 │ │   "brown",
226 │ │ 
227 │ │ // Rachel Carson - American marine biologist and conservationist, her book
228 │ │ // Silent Spring and other writings are credited with advancing the global
229 │ │ // environmental movement. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rachel_Carson
230 │ │   "carson",
231 │ │ 
232 │ │ // Subrahmanyan Chandrasekhar - Astrophysicist known for his mathematical theory
233 │ │ // on different stages and evolution in structures of the stars. He has won
234 │ │ // nobel prize for physics -
235 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Subrahmanyan_Chandrasekhar
236 │ │   "chandrasekhar",
237 │ │ 
238 │ │ //Claude Shannon - The father of information theory and founder of digital
239 │ │ //circuit design theory. (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Claude_Shannon)
240 │ │   "shannon",
241 │ │ 
242 │ │ // Joan Clarke - Bletchley Park code breaker during the Second World War who
243 │ │ // pioneered techniques that remained top secret for decades. Also an
244 │ │ // accomplished numismatist https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Joan_Clarke
245 │ │   "clarke",
246 │ │ 
247 │ │ // Jane Colden - American botanist widely considered the first female American
248 │ │ // botanist - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jane_Colden
249 │ │   "colden",
250 │ │ 
251 │ │ // Gerty Theresa Cori - American biochemist who became the third woman—and first
252 │ │ // American woman—to win a Nobel Prize in science, and the first woman to be
253 │ │ // awarded the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine. Cori was born in Prague.
254 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gerty_Cori
255 │ │   "cori",
256 │ │ 
257 │ │ // Seymour Roger Cray was an American electrical engineer and supercomputer
258 │ │ // architect who designed a series of computers that were the fastest in the
259 │ │ // world for decades. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Seymour_Cray
260 │ │   "cray",
261 │ │ 
262 │ │ // This entry reflects a husband and wife team who worked together: Joan Curran
263 │ │ // was a Welsh scientist who developed radar and invented chaff, a radar
264 │ │ // countermeasure. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Joan_Curran Samuel Curran was
265 │ │ // an Irish physicist who worked alongside his wife during WWII and invented the
266 │ │ // proximity fuse. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Samuel_Curran
267 │ │   "curran",
268 │ │ 
269 │ │ // Marie Curie discovered radioactivity.
270 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Marie_Curie.
271 │ │   "curie",
272 │ │ 
273 │ │ // Charles Darwin established the principles of natural evolution.
274 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charles_Darwin.
275 │ │   "darwin",
276 │ │ 
277 │ │ // Leonardo Da Vinci invented too many things to list here.
278 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Leonardo_da_Vinci.
279 │ │   "davinci",
280 │ │ 
281 │ │ // Edsger Wybe Dijkstra was a Dutch computer scientist and mathematical
282 │ │ // scientist. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Edsger_W._Dijkstra.
283 │ │   "dijkstra",
284 │ │ 
285 │ │ // Donna Dubinsky - played an integral role in the development of personal
286 │ │ // digital assistants (PDAs) serving as CEO of Palm, Inc. and co-founding
287 │ │ // Handspring. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Donna_Dubinsky
288 │ │   "dubinsky",
289 │ │ 
290 │ │ // Annie Easley - She was a leading member of the team which developed software
291 │ │ // for the Centaur rocket stage and one of the first African-Americans in her
292 │ │ // field. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Annie_Easley
293 │ │   "easley",
294 │ │ 
295 │ │ // Thomas Alva Edison, prolific inventor
296 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Edison
297 │ │   "edison",
298 │ │ 
299 │ │ // Albert Einstein invented the general theory of relativity.
300 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Albert_Einstein
301 │ │   "einstein",
302 │ │ 
303 │ │ // Gertrude Elion - American biochemist, pharmacologist and the 1988 recipient
304 │ │ // of the Nobel Prize in Medicine - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gertrude_Elion
305 │ │   "elion",
306 │ │ 
307 │ │ // Douglas Engelbart gave the mother of all demos:
308 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Douglas_Engelbart
309 │ │   "engelbart",
310 │ │ 
311 │ │ // Euclid invented geometry. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Euclid
312 │ │   "euclid",
313 │ │ 
314 │ │ // Leonhard Euler invented large parts of modern mathematics.
315 │ │ // https://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Leonhard_Euler
316 │ │   "euler",
317 │ │ 
318 │ │ // Pierre de Fermat pioneered several aspects of modern mathematics.
319 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pierre_de_Fermat
320 │ │   "fermat",
321 │ │ 
322 │ │ // Enrico Fermi invented the first nuclear reactor.
323 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Enrico_Fermi.
324 │ │   "fermi",
325 │ │ 
326 │ │ // Richard Feynman was a key contributor to quantum mechanics and particle
327 │ │ // physics. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richard_Feynman
328 │ │   "feynman",
329 │ │ 
330 │ │ // Benjamin Franklin is famous for his experiments in electricity and the
331 │ │ // invention of the lightning rod.
332 │ │   "franklin",
333 │ │ 
334 │ │ // Galileo was a founding father of modern astronomy, and faced politics and
335 │ │ // obscurantism to establish scientific truth.
336 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Galileo_Galilei
337 │ │   "galileo",
338 │ │ 
339 │ │ // William Henry "Bill" Gates III is an American business magnate,
340 │ │ // philanthropist, investor, computer programmer, and inventor.
341 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bill_Gates
342 │ │   "gates",
343 │ │ 
344 │ │ // Adele Goldberg, was one of the designers and developers of the Smalltalk
345 │ │ // language. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Adele_Goldberg_(computer_scientist)
346 │ │   "goldberg",
347 │ │ 
348 │ │ // Adele Goldstine, born Adele Katz, wrote the complete technical description
349 │ │ // for the first electronic digital computer, ENIAC.
350 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Adele_Goldstine
351 │ │   "goldstine",
352 │ │ 
353 │ │ // Shafi Goldwasser is a computer scientist known for creating theoretical
354 │ │ // foundations of modern cryptography. Winner of 2012 ACM Turing Award.
355 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shafi_Goldwasser
356 │ │   "goldwasser",
357 │ │ 
358 │ │ // James Golick, all around gangster.
359 │ │   "golick",
360 │ │ 
361 │ │ // Jane Goodall - British primatologist, ethologist, and anthropologist who is
362 │ │ // considered to be the world's foremost expert on chimpanzees -
363 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jane_Goodall
364 │ │   "goodall",
365 │ │ 
366 │ │ // Lois Haibt - American computer scientist, part of the team at IBM that
367 │ │ // developed FORTRAN - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lois_Haibt
368 │ │   "haibt",
369 │ │ 
370 │ │ // Margaret Hamilton - Director of the Software Engineering Division of the MIT
371 │ │ // Instrumentation Laboratory, which developed on-board flight software for the
372 │ │ // Apollo space program.
373 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Margaret_Hamilton_(scientist)
374 │ │   "hamilton",
375 │ │ 
376 │ │ // Stephen Hawking pioneered the field of cosmology by combining general
377 │ │ // relativity and quantum mechanics.
378 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stephen_Hawking
379 │ │   "hawking",
380 │ │ 
381 │ │ // Werner Heisenberg was a founding father of quantum mechanics.
382 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Werner_Heisenberg
383 │ │   "heisenberg",
384 │ │ 
385 │ │ // Grete Hermann was a German philosopher noted for her philosophical work on
386 │ │ // the foundations of quantum mechanics.
387 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Grete_Hermann
388 │ │   "hermann",
389 │ │ 
390 │ │ // Jaroslav Heyrovský was the inventor of the polarographic method, father of
391 │ │ // the electroanalytical method, and recipient of the Nobel Prize in 1959. His
392 │ │ // main field of work was polarography.
393 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jaroslav_Heyrovsk%C3%BD
394 │ │   "heyrovsky",
395 │ │ 
396 │ │ // Dorothy Hodgkin was a British biochemist, credited with the development of
397 │ │ // protein crystallography. She was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in
398 │ │ // 1964. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dorothy_Hodgkin
399 │ │   "hodgkin",
400 │ │ 
401 │ │ // Erna Schneider Hoover revolutionized modern communication by inventing a
402 │ │ // computerized telephone switching method.
403 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Erna_Schneider_Hoover
404 │ │   "hoover",
405 │ │ 
406 │ │ // Grace Hopper developed the first compiler for a computer programming language
407 │ │ // and  is credited with popularizing the term "debugging" for fixing computer
408 │ │ // glitches. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Grace_Hopper
409 │ │   "hopper",
410 │ │ 
411 │ │ // Frances Hugle, she was an American scientist, engineer, and inventor who
412 │ │ // contributed to the understanding of semiconductors, integrated circuitry, and
413 │ │ // the unique electrical principles of microscopic materials.
414 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frances_Hugle
415 │ │   "hugle",
416 │ │ 
417 │ │ // Hypatia - Greek Alexandrine Neoplatonist philosopher in Egypt who was one of
418 │ │ // the earliest mothers of mathematics - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hypatia
419 │ │   "hypatia",
420 │ │ 
421 │ │ // Yeong-Sil Jang was a Korean scientist and astronomer during the Joseon
422 │ │ // Dynasty; he invented the first metal printing press and water gauge.
423 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jang_Yeong-sil
424 │ │   "jang",
425 │ │ 
426 │ │ // Betty Jennings - one of the original programmers of the ENIAC.
427 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ENIAC -
428 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jean_Bartik
429 │ │   "jennings",
430 │ │ 
431 │ │ // Mary Lou Jepsen, was the founder and chief technology officer of One Laptop
432 │ │ // Per Child (OLPC), and the founder of Pixel Qi.
433 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mary_Lou_Jepsen
434 │ │   "jepsen",
435 │ │ 
436 │ │ // Katherine Coleman Goble Johnson - American physicist and mathematician
437 │ │ // contributed to the NASA. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Katherine_Johnson
438 │ │   "johnson",
439 │ │ 
440 │ │ // Irène Joliot-Curie - French scientist who was awarded the Nobel Prize for
441 │ │ // Chemistry in 1935. Daughter of Marie and Pierre Curie.
442 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ir%C3%A8ne_Joliot-Curie
443 │ │   "joliot",
444 │ │ 
445 │ │ // Karen Spärck Jones came up with the concept of inverse document frequency,
446 │ │ // which is used in most search engines today.
447 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Karen_Sp%C3%A4rck_Jones
448 │ │   "jones",
449 │ │ 
450 │ │ // A. P. J. Abdul Kalam - is an Indian scientist aka Missile Man of India for
451 │ │ // his work on the development of ballistic missile and launch vehicle
452 │ │ // technology - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/A._P._J._Abdul_Kalam
453 │ │   "kalam",
454 │ │ 
455 │ │ // Susan Kare, created the icons and many of the interface elements for the
456 │ │ // original Apple Macintosh in the 1980s, and was an original employee of NeXT,
457 │ │ // working as the Creative Director. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Susan_Kare
458 │ │   "kare",
459 │ │ 
460 │ │ // Mary Kenneth Keller, Sister Mary Kenneth Keller became the first American
461 │ │ // woman to earn a PhD in Computer Science in 1965.
462 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mary_Kenneth_Keller
463 │ │   "keller",
464 │ │ 
465 │ │ // Har Gobind Khorana - Indian-American biochemist who shared the 1968 Nobel
466 │ │ // Prize for Physiology - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Har_Gobind_Khorana
467 │ │   "khorana",
468 │ │ 
469 │ │ // Jack Kilby invented silicone integrated circuits and gave Silicon Valley its
470 │ │ // name. - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jack_Kilby
471 │ │   "kilby",
472 │ │ 
473 │ │ // Maria Kirch - German astronomer and first woman to discover a comet -
474 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maria_Margarethe_Kirch
475 │ │   "kirch",
476 │ │ 
477 │ │ // Donald Knuth - American computer scientist, author of "The Art of Computer
478 │ │ // Programming" and creator of the TeX typesetting system.
479 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Donald_Knuth
480 │ │   "knuth",
481 │ │ 
482 │ │ // Sophie Kowalevski - Russian mathematician responsible for important original
483 │ │ // contributions to analysis, differential equations and mechanics -
484 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sofia_Kovalevskaya
485 │ │   "kowalevski",
486 │ │ 
487 │ │ // Marie-Jeanne de Lalande - French astronomer, mathematician and cataloguer of
488 │ │ // stars - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Marie-Jeanne_de_Lalande
489 │ │   "lalande",
490 │ │ 
491 │ │ // Hedy Lamarr - Actress and inventor. The principles of her work are now
492 │ │ // incorporated into modern Wi-Fi, CDMA and Bluetooth technology.
493 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hedy_Lamarr
494 │ │   "lamarr",
495 │ │ 
496 │ │ // Leslie B. Lamport - American computer scientist. Lamport is best known for
497 │ │ // his seminal work in distributed systems and was the winner of the 2013 Turing
498 │ │ // Award. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Leslie_Lamport
499 │ │   "lamport",
500 │ │ 
501 │ │ // Mary Leakey - British paleoanthropologist who discovered the first fossilized
502 │ │ // Proconsul skull - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mary_Leakey
503 │ │   "leakey",
504 │ │ 
505 │ │ // Henrietta Swan Leavitt - she was an American astronomer who discovered the
506 │ │ // relation between the luminosity and the period of Cepheid variable stars.
507 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henrietta_Swan_Leavitt
508 │ │   "leavitt",
509 │ │ 
510 │ │ //Daniel Lewin -  Mathematician, Akamai co-founder, soldier, 9/11 victim--
511 │ │ //Developed optimization techniques for routing traffic on the internet. Died
512 │ │ //attempting to stop the 9-11 hijackers.
513 │ │ //https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Daniel_Lewin
514 │ │   "lewin",
515 │ │ 
516 │ │ // Ruth Lichterman - one of the original programmers of the ENIAC.
517 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ENIAC -
518 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ruth_Teitelbaum
519 │ │   "lichterman",
520 │ │ 
521 │ │ // Barbara Liskov - co-developed the Liskov substitution principle. Liskov was
522 │ │ // also the winner of the Turing Prize in 2008. -
523 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barbara_Liskov
524 │ │   "liskov",
525 │ │ 
526 │ │ // Ada Lovelace invented the first algorithm.
527 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ada_Lovelace (thanks James Turnbull)
528 │ │   "lovelace",
529 │ │ 
530 │ │ // Auguste and Louis Lumière - the first filmmakers in history -
531 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Auguste_and_Louis_Lumi%C3%A8re
532 │ │   "lumiere",
533 │ │ 
534 │ │ // Mahavira - Ancient Indian mathematician during 9th century AD who discovered
535 │ │ // basic algebraic identities -
536 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mah%C4%81v%C4%ABra_(mathematician)
537 │ │   "mahavira",
538 │ │ 
539 │ │ // Maria Mayer - American theoretical physicist and Nobel laureate in Physics
540 │ │ // for proposing the nuclear shell model of the atomic nucleus -
541 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maria_Mayer
542 │ │   "mayer",
543 │ │ 
544 │ │ // John McCarthy invented LISP:
545 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_McCarthy_(computer_scientist)
546 │ │   "mccarthy",
547 │ │ 
548 │ │ // Barbara McClintock - a distinguished American cytogeneticist, 1983 Nobel
549 │ │ // Laureate in Physiology or Medicine for discovering transposons.
550 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barbara_McClintock
551 │ │   "mcclintock",
552 │ │ 
553 │ │ // Malcolm McLean invented the modern shipping container:
554 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Malcom_McLean
555 │ │   "mclean",
556 │ │ 
557 │ │ // Kay McNulty - one of the original programmers of the ENIAC.
558 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ENIAC -
559 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kathleen_Antonelli
560 │ │   "mcnulty",
561 │ │ 
562 │ │ // Lise Meitner - Austrian/Swedish physicist who was involved in the discovery
563 │ │ // of nuclear fission. The element meitnerium is named after her -
564 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lise_Meitner
565 │ │   "meitner",
566 │ │ 
567 │ │ // Carla Meninsky, was the game designer and programmer for Atari 2600 games
568 │ │ // Dodge 'Em and Warlords. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carla_Meninsky
569 │ │   "meninsky",
570 │ │ 
571 │ │ // Johanna Mestorf - German prehistoric archaeologist and first female museum
572 │ │ // director in Germany - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Johanna_Mestorf
573 │ │   "mestorf",
574 │ │ 
575 │ │ // Marvin Minsky - Pioneer in Artificial Intelligence, co-founder of the MIT's
576 │ │ // AI Lab, won the Turing Award in 1969.
577 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Marvin_Minsky
578 │ │   "minsky",
579 │ │ 
580 │ │ // Maryam Mirzakhani - an Iranian mathematician and the first woman to win the
581 │ │ // Fields Medal. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maryam_Mirzakhani
582 │ │   "mirzakhani",
583 │ │ 
584 │ │ // Samuel Morse - contributed to the invention of a single-wire telegraph system
585 │ │ // based on European telegraphs and was a co-developer of the Morse code -
586 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Samuel_Morse
587 │ │   "morse",
588 │ │ 
589 │ │ // Ian Murdock - founder of the Debian project -
590 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ian_Murdock
591 │ │   "murdock",
592 │ │ 
593 │ │ // John von Neumann - todays computer architectures are based on the von Neumann
594 │ │ // architecture. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Von_Neumann_architecture
595 │ │   "neumann",
596 │ │ 
597 │ │ // Isaac Newton invented classic mechanics and modern optics.
598 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Isaac_Newton
599 │ │   "newton",
600 │ │ 
601 │ │ // Florence Nightingale, more prominently known as a nurse, was also the first
602 │ │ // female member of the Royal Statistical Society and a pioneer in statistical
603 │ │ // graphics
604 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Florence_Nightingale#Statistics_and_sanitary_reform
605 │ │   "nightingale",
606 │ │ 
607 │ │ // Alfred Nobel - a Swedish chemist, engineer, innovator, and armaments
608 │ │ // manufacturer (inventor of dynamite) -
609 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alfred_Nobel
610 │ │   "nobel",
611 │ │ 
612 │ │ // Emmy Noether, German mathematician. Noether's Theorem is named after her.
613 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Emmy_Noether
614 │ │   "noether",
615 │ │ 
616 │ │ // Poppy Northcutt. Poppy Northcutt was the first woman to work as part of
617 │ │ // NASA’s Mission Control.
618 │ │ // http://www.businessinsider.com/poppy-northcutt-helped-apollo-astronauts-2014-12?op=1
619 │ │   "northcutt",
620 │ │ 
621 │ │ // Robert Noyce invented silicone integrated circuits and gave Silicon Valley
622 │ │ // its name. - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Robert_Noyce
623 │ │   "noyce",
624 │ │ 
625 │ │ // Panini - Ancient Indian linguist and grammarian from 4th century CE who
626 │ │ // worked on the world's first formal system -
627 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/P%C4%81%E1%B9%87ini#Comparison_with_modern_formal_systems
628 │ │   "panini",
629 │ │ 
630 │ │ // Ambroise Pare invented modern surgery.
631 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ambroise_Par%C3%A9
632 │ │   "pare",
633 │ │ 
634 │ │ // Louis Pasteur discovered vaccination, fermentation and pasteurization.
635 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Louis_Pasteur.
636 │ │   "pasteur",
637 │ │ 
638 │ │ // Cecilia Payne-Gaposchkin was an astronomer and astrophysicist who, in 1925,
639 │ │ // proposed in her Ph.D. thesis an explanation for the composition of stars in
640 │ │ // terms of the relative abundances of hydrogen and helium.
641 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cecilia_Payne-Gaposchkin
642 │ │   "payne",
643 │ │ 
644 │ │ // Radia Perlman is a software designer and network engineer and most famous for
645 │ │ // her invention of the spanning-tree protocol (STP).
646 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Radia_Perlman
647 │ │   "perlman",
648 │ │ 
649 │ │ // Rob Pike was a key contributor to Unix, Plan 9, the X graphic system, utf-8,
650 │ │ // and the Go programming language. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rob_Pike
651 │ │   "pike",
652 │ │ 
653 │ │ // Henri Poincaré made fundamental contributions in several fields of
654 │ │ // mathematics. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henri_Poincar%C3%A9
655 │ │   "poincare",
656 │ │ 
657 │ │ // Laura Poitras is a director and producer whose work, made possible by open
658 │ │ // source crypto tools, advances the causes of truth and freedom of information
659 │ │ // by reporting disclosures by whistleblowers such as Edward Snowden.
660 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Laura_Poitras
661 │ │   "poitras",
662 │ │ 
663 │ │ // Claudius Ptolemy - a Greco-Egyptian writer of Alexandria, known as a
664 │ │ // mathematician, astronomer, geographer, astrologer, and poet of a single
665 │ │ // epigram in the Greek Anthology - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ptolemy
666 │ │   "ptolemy",
667 │ │ 
668 │ │ // C. V. Raman - Indian physicist who won the Nobel Prize in 1930 for proposing
669 │ │ // the Raman effect. - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/C._V._Raman
670 │ │   "raman",
671 │ │ 
672 │ │ // Srinivasa Ramanujan - Indian mathematician and autodidact who made
673 │ │ // extraordinary contributions to mathematical analysis, number theory, infinite
674 │ │ // series, and continued fractions. -
675 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Srinivasa_Ramanujan
676 │ │   "ramanujan",
677 │ │ 
678 │ │ // Sally Kristen Ride was an American physicist and astronaut. She was the first
679 │ │ // American woman in space, and the youngest American astronaut.
680 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sally_Ride
681 │ │   "ride",
682 │ │ 
683 │ │ // Rita Levi-Montalcini - Won Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine jointly with
684 │ │ // colleague Stanley Cohen for the discovery of nerve growth factor
685 │ │ // (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rita_Levi-Montalcini)
686 │ │   "montalcini",
687 │ │ 
688 │ │ // Dennis Ritchie - co-creator of UNIX and the C programming language. -
689 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dennis_Ritchie
690 │ │   "ritchie",
691 │ │ 
692 │ │ // Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen - German physicist who was awarded the first Nobel
693 │ │ // Prize in Physics in 1901 for the discovery of X-rays (Röntgen rays).
694 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wilhelm_R%C3%B6ntgen
695 │ │   "roentgen",
696 │ │ 
697 │ │ // Rosalind Franklin - British biophysicist and X-ray crystallographer whose
698 │ │ // research was critical to the understanding of DNA -
699 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rosalind_Franklin
700 │ │   "rosalind",
701 │ │ 
702 │ │ // Meghnad Saha - Indian astrophysicist best known for his development of the
703 │ │ // Saha equation, used to describe chemical and physical conditions in stars -
704 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Meghnad_Saha
705 │ │   "saha",
706 │ │ 
707 │ │ // Jean E. Sammet developed FORMAC, the first widely used computer language for
708 │ │ // symbolic manipulation of mathematical formulas.
709 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jean_E._Sammet
710 │ │   "sammet",
711 │ │ 
712 │ │ // Carol Shaw - Originally an Atari employee, Carol Shaw is said to be the first
713 │ │ // female video game designer.
714 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carol_Shaw_(video_game_designer)
715 │ │   "shaw",
716 │ │ 
717 │ │ // Dame Stephanie "Steve" Shirley - Founded a software company in 1962 employing
718 │ │ // women working from home. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Steve_Shirley
719 │ │   "shirley",
720 │ │ 
721 │ │ // William Shockley co-invented the transistor -
722 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/William_Shockley
723 │ │   "shockley",
724 │ │ 
725 │ │ // Françoise Barré-Sinoussi - French virologist and Nobel Prize Laureate in
726 │ │ // Physiology or Medicine; her work was fundamental in identifying HIV as the
727 │ │ // cause of AIDS.
728 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fran%C3%A7oise_Barr%C3%A9-Sinoussi
729 │ │   "sinoussi",
730 │ │ 
731 │ │ // Betty Snyder - one of the original programmers of the ENIAC.
732 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ENIAC -
733 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Betty_Holberton
734 │ │   "snyder",
735 │ │ 
736 │ │ // Frances Spence - one of the original programmers of the ENIAC.
737 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ENIAC -
738 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frances_Spence
739 │ │   "spence",
740 │ │ 
741 │ │ // Richard Matthew Stallman - the founder of the Free Software movement, the GNU
742 │ │ // project, the Free Software Foundation, and the League for Programming
743 │ │ // Freedom. He also invented the concept of copyleft to protect the ideals of
744 │ │ // this movement, and enshrined this concept in the widely-used GPL (General
745 │ │ // Public License) for software. https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Richard_Stallman
746 │ │   "stallman",
747 │ │ 
748 │ │ // Michael Stonebraker is a database research pioneer and architect of Ingres,
749 │ │ // Postgres, VoltDB and SciDB. Winner of 2014 ACM Turing Award.
750 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Michael_Stonebraker
751 │ │   "stonebraker",
752 │ │ 
753 │ │ // Janese Swanson (with others) developed the first of the Carmen Sandiego
754 │ │ // games. She went on to found Girl Tech.
755 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Janese_Swanson
756 │ │   "swanson",
757 │ │ 
758 │ │ // Aaron Swartz was influential in creating RSS, Markdown, Creative Commons,
759 │ │ // Reddit, and much of the internet as we know it today. He was devoted to
760 │ │ // freedom of information on the web. https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Aaron_Swartz
761 │ │   "swartz",
762 │ │ 
763 │ │ // Bertha Swirles was a theoretical physicist who made a number of contributions
764 │ │ // to early quantum theory. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bertha_Swirles
765 │ │   "swirles",
766 │ │ 
767 │ │ // Nikola Tesla invented the AC electric system and every gadget ever used by a
768 │ │ // James Bond villain. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nikola_Tesla
769 │ │   "tesla",
770 │ │ 
771 │ │ // Ken Thompson - co-creator of UNIX and the C programming language -
772 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ken_Thompson
773 │ │   "thompson",
774 │ │ 
775 │ │ // Linus Torvalds invented Linux and Git.
776 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Linus_Torvalds
777 │ │   "torvalds",
778 │ │ 
779 │ │ // Alan Turing was a founding father of computer science.
780 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alan_Turing.
781 │ │   "turing",
782 │ │ 
783 │ │ // Varahamihira - Ancient Indian mathematician who discovered trigonometric
784 │ │ // formulae during 505-587 CE -
785 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Var%C4%81hamihira#Contributions
786 │ │   "varahamihira",
787 │ │ 
788 │ │ // Sir Mokshagundam Visvesvaraya - is a notable Indian engineer.  He is a
789 │ │ // recipient of the Indian Republic's highest honour, the Bharat Ratna, in 1955.
790 │ │ // On his birthday, 15 September is celebrated as Engineer's Day in India in his
791 │ │ // memory - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Visvesvaraya
792 │ │   "visvesvaraya",
793 │ │ 
794 │ │ // Christiane Nüsslein-Volhard - German biologist, won Nobel Prize in Physiology
795 │ │ // or Medicine in 1995 for research on the genetic control of embryonic
796 │ │ // development. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christiane_N%C3%BCsslein-Volhard
797 │ │   "volhard",
798 │ │ 
799 │ │ // Marlyn Wescoff - one of the original programmers of the ENIAC.
800 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ENIAC -
801 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Marlyn_Meltzer
802 │ │   "wescoff",
803 │ │ 
804 │ │ // Andrew Wiles - Notable British mathematician who proved the enigmatic
805 │ │ // Fermat's Last Theorem - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Andrew_Wiles
806 │ │   "wiles",
807 │ │ 
808 │ │ // Roberta Williams, did pioneering work in graphical adventure games for
809 │ │ // personal computers, particularly the King's Quest series.
810 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roberta_Williams
811 │ │   "williams",
812 │ │ 
813 │ │ // Sophie Wilson designed the first Acorn Micro-Computer and the instruction set
814 │ │ // for ARM processors. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sophie_Wilson
815 │ │   "wilson",
816 │ │ 
817 │ │ // Jeannette Wing - co-developed the Liskov substitution principle. -
818 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jeannette_Wing
819 │ │   "wing",
820 │ │ 
821 │ │ // Steve Wozniak invented the Apple I and Apple II.
822 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Steve_Wozniak
823 │ │   "wozniak",
824 │ │ 
825 │ │ // The Wright brothers, Orville and Wilbur - credited with inventing and
826 │ │ // building the world's first successful airplane and making the first
827 │ │ // controlled, powered and sustained heavier-than-air human flight -
828 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wright_brothers
829 │ │   "wright",
830 │ │ 
831 │ │ // Rosalyn Sussman Yalow - Rosalyn Sussman Yalow was an American medical
832 │ │ // physicist, and a co-winner of the 1977 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine
833 │ │ // for development of the radioimmunoassay technique.
834 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rosalyn_Sussman_Yalow
835 │ │   "yalow",
836 │ │ 
837 │ │ // Ada Yonath - an Israeli crystallographer, the first woman from the Middle
838 │ │ // East to win a Nobel prize in the sciences.
839 │ │ // https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ada_Yonath
840 │ │   "yonath",
841 │ │ ];
    │ └─^
    ╵

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A human-readable unique ID generator

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