It’s natural to want to share experiences with the people you care about. But I think our reasons for sharing experiences on social media are more cynical than that. It’s not sharing, it’s bragging. When we log in to Facebook or Twitter we see an infinitely updating stream of people enjoying themselves. — James Shakespeare
Language.sublime-build files (and everything else that used to be under the Packages/Language hierarchy are now included in the zipped Language.sublime-package files found in Sublime Text Build 3XXX/Packages/. I haven’t found an obvious way to edit these files in a cross-platform-consistent manner, so the easiest thing is to unzip the .sublime-package file into a folder named for that language, then move the folder to the Sublime Text Build 3XXX/Data/Packages/ folder. As I understand it, any file in Data/Packages/Language will overrule whatever is contained in the corresponding Packages/Language.sublime-package file. EDIT For Windows installations (not unzipped portable installs) use the C:\Users\YourNameHere\AppData\Roaming\Sublime Text 3\Packages folder. The Users subdirectory in this folder is where all your user-specific preferences, keymaps, build systems, etc. go, similar to the Packages\User directory in ST2. So, if you want to unzip and modify the Python.sublime-package file, for example, unzip it into AppData\Roaming\Sublime Text 3\Packages\Python and you’ll be all set, as I described above.
From the Sublime office: We are not selling to Github, we are not stopping development of Sublime. As noted by another poster, this is effectively a one man band (I’m here to answer sales questions, process your refunds and get the mail so Jon doesn’t have to). The past few months of silence on the development front have been a combination of boring back end work (taxes, new payment platform) as well as a break for the man driving this whole operation. No, we don’t currently have a loud internet presence, which is can be an understandable cause for concern-something we intend to address once we move into the production version of 3. There is a vision for continued growth and development, there is momentum behind Sublime Text; it is not dead, just slow.
Risk to users exist until organisations have updated OpenSSL, acquired a new certificate, generated and deployed new SSL keys, and revoked old keys and certs," says Trey Ford, global security strategist at Rapid7. "Until this is done, attacks may still be able to steal cookies, sessions, passwords, and the key material required to masquerade as the website.