In addition to being a general coder, systems, and data person, I served as a web technical administrator and spent many hours writing things like Apache plug-ins. I also have background Linux systems administration (CentOS, RedHat, and Ubuntu), in IT security/Splunk. And I possess formal linguistic training, as well as experience constructing parser generators, regular expression engines, and just a lot of "stuff."
Here's the thing, though: I'm not just a back-room tech. I can also write and communicate at a number of different levels and bridge communication gaps--having written a variety of both popular and refereed academic articles.
Refereed article explaining basic data warehouse architecture to higher-education management: Comparing and assessing department-level instructional workloads: a study in data management: Journal of Higher Education Policy and Management: Vol 43, No 6 (tandfonline.com)
Example of an article explaining crypto to old dudes heading into retirement: Cryptocurrency, Risk, and Retirement | Medium
Example of just a fun article: Getting Out of Mowing the Lawn | Medium
Book chapter on a domain-specific language, a musical notation used in medieval biblical manuscripts, and how its grammar can be formalized, practically, as an LR (actually LALR)-parsable language and validated using standard compiler tools: A New Masoretic “Spell Checker” or A Fast, Practical Method For Checking the Accentual Structure and Integrity Of Tiberian-Pointed Biblical Texts (in SAOC vol 60)
Here is my Reddit user summary, too. It offers an overview of what my writing looks like, on a day to day basis: rlgoer (u/rlgoer) - Reddit
I am easily Googled, having been working in IT since the mid 90s.
I'm looking to help out and do something meaningful.