diff options
1 files changed, 0 insertions, 4 deletions
diff --git a/src/ b/src/
index 22c5530..8c1d503 100644
--- a/src/
+++ b/src/
@@ -40,8 +40,6 @@ struct WikiQuery {
fn main() {
- let q: WikiQueryResponse = serde_json::from_str("{\"batchcomplete\":\"\",\"query\":{\"pages\":{\"18123\":{\"pageid\":18123,\"ns\":0,\"title\":\"Lisp machine\",\"extract\":\"Lisp machines are general-purpose computers designed to efficiently run Lisp as their main software language, usually through hardware support. They are an example of a high-level language computer architecture, and in a sense, they were the first commercial single-user workstations. Despite being modest in number (perhaps 7,000 units total as of 1988), Lisp machines commercially pioneered many now-commonplace technologies \\u2013 including effective garbage collection, laser printing, windowing systems, computer mice, high-resolution bit-mapped graphics, computer graphic rendering, and networking innovations like Chaosnet. Several companies built and sold Lisp Machines in the 1980s: Symbolics (3600, 3640, XL1200, MacIvory, and other models), Lisp Machines Incorporated (LMI Lambda), Texas Instruments (Explorer and MicroExplorer), and Xerox (Interlisp-D workstations). The operating systems were written in Lisp Machine Lisp, InterLisp (Xerox), and later partly in Common Lisp.\"}}}}").unwrap();
- println!("{:?}", q);
let config = Config {
nickname: Some(format!("lidavidm_prime")),
server: Some(format!("")),
@@ -57,8 +55,6 @@ fn main() {
if let Some(msg) = message.suffix {
if msg.starts_with("!wiki") {
let article = msg[5..].trim();
- let response = format!("Looking up \"{}\" on Wikipedia for you...", article);
- server.send_privmsg(&message.args[0], &response).unwrap();
let mut client = Client::new();
let mut res = client