- How to take screenshots in VirtualBox - Tutorial
- How to Solve “The following signatures were invalid: BADSIG” Error in Ubuntu Updates
- Make sudo stop asking for password when executing some commands
- Ubuntu Remove File Association
- How to install Linux Mint 12 KDE on a btrfs file system
- Add a Vintage Effect in digiKam
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freesoftwaremagazine.com: This article, which started as a comprehensive piece about this program, turned out to be quite short. The reason? Simple: the program is disarmingly easy to use and to explain.
- HOWTO: Bodhi Linux on Genesi Smartbook
- My BirthDay Wish List
- Running a File System Check
- Becoming an Ubuntu Contributing Developer
- Linux SSD partition alignment tips
- Microsoft hustled UK retreat on open standards, says leaked report
- Beginning Linux - Part II
- How to enable desktop slideshow on Linux Mint 12 KDE
- Big rise in registrations for Drupal Downunder
- Preventing DDOS attack on Quake 3 Servers
- Listing Files in a RPM package
- The Linux Foundation Announces 2012 Event and Onsite Linux Training Schedule
- 11 useful commands for Linux/Unix administrators
- The Linux Link Tech Show Episode 437
I was working on a big website recently and faced a really tedious job in editing the content. I needed to find and replace certain words, like 'southeastern' for 'southeast', scattered over something like 140 files in half a dozen folders. What to do?
This tutorial is supposed to show some features of the Enlightenment window manager as an alternative to the often used Gnome and KDE managers. I will install Enlightenment on a desktop computer with Ubuntu 11.10 installed. Apart from the login screen however, all of the controls shown on the screenshots should be the same for every installation of enlightenment, whatever distribution you install it on. Enlightenment is already included in the Ubuntu repositories, therefore Ubuntu users and those of any Ubuntu derivatives won't have any problems installing it. It is also available for download for most other distributions though.
- Sprite Support For Wayland's Weston
- San Francisco State University signs an MOU with OLPC
- On Demand ssh-add
- Using Screen Captures Of Xscreensaver Modules For Image Sources
- An eye on simpleLinux GNU/Linux
- Super short review: Minix 3
- Cool little cheapo Linux device for 2012…
- New iodoom3 Project will Improve Doom 3 Game Engine
- active settings: modular, embeddable configuration
- Before Dual Booting: What you Need to Know
- Linux p-p-picks up power profiling for peripherals
- Bufferbloat To Be Fought In Linux 3.3 With BQL
- Geek Software of the Week: Dr. Bill’s Perfect Fedora 16 Build!
- Linux Mint signs a partnership with Blue Systems
- How To Install Dungeons Of Dredmor Mods
- Here Comes the National Internet
- Android Ice Cream Sandwich Theme For Gnome Shell
- Why open source needs Simon Cowell
- Hope GTK3 Theme Is Gorgeous, Supports Unity And Gnome Shell
- Why the Fedora ISV SIG never caught fire
- Drupal Business Summit PR
makeuseof.com: If you’ve ever searched around on YouTube for walkthroughs, tutorials, or video reviews of popular software or Linux distributions, you may find them to be pretty useful.
vazhavandan.blogspot: GKrellM is a GTK toolkit based software that can be used to monitor the status of CPUs, main memory, hard disks, network interfaces, local and remote mailboxes, and many other things.
freesoftwaremagazine.com: I've gotten a lot of personal pleasure from the free software astronomy tools that are included in my Debian GNU/Linux system. But ironically, I haven't written about them much. Recently, though, I was asked a question, so this is a good chance to talk about how to use it.
- A Note About Removing Files With find(1)
- Add advanced power settings to Linux Mint 12
- Troubleshooting common UrbanTerror problems
- tcpdump fu
- Scrolling/mouse wheel improvments (VTE-like) in urxvt
- [How to] Browse the Ubuntu Software Centre Online
- Unity 3D Top Panel Doesn't Load - Fixes
- Kdenlive Part 5: All About Audio
- How To Install Debian Wheezy on a Macbook Air
- Multiple GNOME Terminals in one Window - Terminator
- Identity Management with RHEL 6.2 Part I
- How to Run Startup Scripts in KDM before KDE Starts
- Create desktop launchers in Linux Mint 12
- The Linux Kernel vs Commercial kernels
This tutorial shows how to set up file synchronization between two Ubuntu 11.10 servers with Unison. Unison is a file-synchronization tool similar to rsync, but the big difference is that it tracks/synchronizes changes in both directions, i.e., files changed on server1 will be replicated to server2 and vice versa.
This tutorial shows how you can enable Compiz on a Linux Mint 12 Lisa desktop (the system must have a 3D-capable graphics card - I'm using an NVIDIA GeForce 8200 here). With Compiz you can use beautiful 3D effects like wobbly windows or a desktop cube on your desktop. Compiz is not supported on GNOME 3 yet, that's why this how-to is applicable only for the classic GNOME desktop.
For a demonstration in a class I'm teaching, I recently assembled a video from a PNG stream with Sintel (except just the trailer, it was a more manageable size for the demo).
My example's a bit different, so bare with me.
Read the howto at Free Software Magazine.
- How to Install Linux on a Thumb Drive
- Automated Customized Debian Installation Using Preseed
- Xfce Tips & Tricks
- Chkrootkit LKM Trojan installed warning - What now?
- 6 Linux Crontab Command Examples
- Hardening Ubuntu Linux using Bastille Linux
- Fixing audio sync with ffmpeg
- Fixing end of line styles between Linux and Windows with SVN
- 20 Iptables Examples For New SysAdmins
- User Account Management in Ubuntu
- How to Find HardDisk Partitian UUID & stuff
- Another Linux Init: Intro to systemd
- Removing Bash’s Command Completions
- Make Ubuntu 11.10 Look and Feel Like GNOME 2
- Ubuntu Weekly Newsletter Issue 245
- Ubuntu TB Decides On Future Of Non-PAE Kernel
This tutorial shows how you can set up a Pinguy OS 11.10 desktop that is a full-fledged replacement for a Windows desktop, i.e. that has all the software that people need to do the things they do on their Windows desktops. The advantages are clear: you get a secure system without DRM restrictions that works even on old hardware, and the best thing is: all software comes free of charge.
- Kill Processes On Ubuntu
- For a successful Mandriva 2011 install, follow these steps!
- The right way to uninstall a software in Arch Linux
- How To Disable The Blurry Dash, Adjust Opacity on Ubuntu
- C Arrays Basics Explained with 13 Examples
- Paint Portraits Using MyPaint Graphics Application
- Custom Bash Prompt and Shortened Path Display
- Kernel panic - not syncing: VFS - How to solve
- Monitor Realtime Network Traffic in Ubuntu / Debian
- Get Mac OS X’s “Natural Scrolling” In KDE
- Mount Ext4 partitios in Windows
- 10 things you probably did not know about SELinux #9 Backing up and Restoring Labels
opensource.com: Good photography doesn't just happen. Careful attention to lens settings, depth-of-field charts, and lighting will produce quality images but even those, since the days of the earliest photography, have been taken into the darkroom and adjusted.
- How to run Unity desktop on Linux Mint 12
- Extract an RPM Package
- Install .deb Packages Manually (Linux Debian/Ubuntu)
- Getting Started with Mercurial
- HOWTO: Force Skype to use Alsa on Linux
- Installing PowerDNS as supermaster with slaves