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HowTos

some howtos

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HowTos
  • CLI Magic: Quick and easy backup with lftp

  • Konqueror Tip: Saving the Window Size
  • Taking Bash Completion to the Next Level
  • Check Your Gmail Account with cGmail
  • Getting Sound to work on your Ubuntu 7.10 installation on Lenovo Y410 Series laptop

some howtos

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HowTos
  • Moblock: Peerguardian for Linux

  • TIP: Gentoo libexpat.so error simple fix
  • Linux Bash tutorial 4: The power of regular expressions
  • Short Tip: Convert Ogg Vorbis file to MP3
  • Print to PDF using PCLinuxOS/Kubuntu any KDE distro
  • HowTo: Move Multiple Files Recursively
  • Get more e-mail flexibility with Fetchmail
  • OS X-Like Widgets with Screenlets on Ubuntu (Update)
  • HowTo: Single Step VirtualBox Installation on Fedora 8

All about Linux swap space

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HowTos

linux.com: When your computer needs to run programs that are bigger than your available physical memory, most modern operating systems use a technique called swapping, in which chunks of memory are temporarily stored on the hard disk while other data is moved into physical memory space. Here are some techniques that may help you better manage swapping on Linux systems and get the best performance from the Linux swapping subsystem.

Back Up Your Files With Pybackpack On Fedora 8

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HowTos

This document describes how to set up, configure and use Pybackpack on Fedora 8.

How to recursively go through all local or remote directories

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HowTos

nixcraft: You can use find command or recursdir command to recurse through local or remote directories to command/find files or create tar files.

Nautilus Tip: Gnome File Manager in Browser Mode

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HowTos

linuxlove.org: Several distributions such as Fedora are shipping Gnome with Nautilus configured in spatial mode. This means that there’s no toolbar, no address bar and worst of all, each folder opens in a new window. A file manager in spatial mode is nothing more than a relic.

Using KVM On Ubuntu 7.10 (Gutsy Gibbon)

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Ubuntu
HowTos

How to: simple security with Easy Crypt

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HowTos

ubuntuguru.wordpress: Add some secret ninja power to your Ubuntu system today with Easy Crypt. With only a right click you can open or close a ‘top secret’ file, protected by military grade encryption (AES 512-bit Whirlpool). Easy Crypt is a cute little menu which brings the power of TrueCrypt to your system tray. No terminal commands necessary.

few howtos:

Filed under
HowTos
  • Backup Ubuntu using rdiff-backup

  • HowTo: Rename multiple files recursively
  • HowTo: Determine RedHat and Fedora release version
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