I'm Curtis; you'll occasionally see me go by the alias 110Percent on the internet. I am a frontend/backend developer currently attending university for a bachelor's degree in software engineering. Apart from development, I often enjoy playing video games, camping, anime and furiously configuring my desktop environment to the point of no return. I'm an avid GNU/Linux user (hooray for user control/privacy!), although I tend to use Windows 10 when playing games on my desktop PC. I'm also a big fan of Pokémon, with my favourite being Reuniclus, as can be clearly seen on the splash above.
I love all sorts of video games from different genres, eras and publishers. I tend to kill my time in repetitive games like League of Legends, Counter-Strike, Smash Bros or Minecraft, although once in a while I tend to sink my attention into something with a nice story such as the Persona or Danganronpa series. I wouldn't call myself bad at video games by any stretch, but I tend to prioritize fun over skill (unless bragging rights are involved, in which case it's open season).
Programming is tied with video games for my #1 hobby. I started learning how to code in 2012 using Scratch, then eventually widened my horizons in 2015 writing bots for friends' Discord servers. Now, I tend to work on any project that seems interesting to me such as browser-based analytical applications, public informational Discord bots and backend plugins for modified Minecraft servers. I'm always looking for new problems to tackle, as well as new libraries and languages to add to my arsenal.
Here's a list of languages and frameworks I am familiar with:
On top of what I already know, I'm good at learning new languages and libraries for whatever project I'm working on. I tend to poke around in other languages (Java, Ruby and Go to name a few) in order to get a feel for their syntax should I need to use them later.
If you are interested in the work I am currently working on (or have completed recently), please visit my GitLab profile. For projects I have worked on in the past (which are most likely horribly-written and -formatted), check out my GitHub profile.
My desktop and laptop computers are generally used for different purposes, so they have noticeably different setups.