This page is about bots I’ve made.

Active bots

  1. poem.exe

    Micropoetry. (featured)

  2. botechre

    Autechre song title generator.


    Code minus context.

  4. every adage

    Absurd aphorisms.

  5. quasihaiku

    A variant of poem.exe that posts without using the letter e.

  6. robot recipes

    Tasty recipes for robots.

  7. [face] to [face]

    Curious emoji scenarios.

  8. The Match

    Get the latest fabricated football scores.

  9. Psychic Seahorse

    Ridiculous predictions.

Inactive bots

  1. dust.exe

    A dust cloud generator.

  2. every wikt.

    Every word on

  3. every deity

    Names of gods you’d never heard of. A tribute to @godtributes.

  4. Rust minus context

    A variant of PROGRAMR.BAT, posting lines of code from historical versions of the Rust codebase.

  5. rireljbeq

    Every word in English encoded using the simple ROT-13 cipher.

  6. ʎʇuǝʍʇ-ɹnoɟ

    4:20 verb noun every day.

  7. opus.exe

    Generating a catalogue of the complete musical works of composer Jürgen Sebastian Bot.

  8. gach focal

    Every word in Irish.

  9. airport.exe

    Hopping from one airport to another.

  10. every snake

    All kinds of snakes.

  11. toki ale

    Every word in toki pona.


    Words consisting only of straight lines.

What is a bot?

What is a bot? I like Darius Kazemi’s working definition which was described on episode 9 of the podcast Too Much Not Enough:

My working definition is, a bot is a piece of software that communicates with humans through a medium that was designed for humans to communicate with humans.


  1. Ported two Twitter bots to Mastodon: @emojitoemoji (a.k.a. [face] to [face]) and @robotrecipes.

  2. Released @quasihaiku.

  3. Released my first Mastodon bot, porting @poem_exe from Twitter.

  4. Released @dust_exe, my last Twitter bot.

  5. Released @poem_exe, which became my most popular Twitter bot.