wolphination.com: How many times have you been stuck at work when the latest episode of a podcast such as LugRadio has become available for download, or the latest version of your favourite Linux distribution has been released? Wouldn’t it be really useful if you could access a server at home through your web browser and order it to download that file, so that it’s waiting for you when you get there?
- a bash completion tip
- Get uptime/loading/logins information remotely
- One way to reinstall your xorg.conf file
- Protect Your Network from spamming, scanning, harvesting and dDoS attacks with DROP List
- How to find out which ubuntu version you are running
- Debian way to make tiny change to package
- Quick Tip: Installing Ubuntu Studio Theme on Ubuntu 7.10 Gutsy Gibbon
tombuntu: This is the second edition of my Civilization IV (Civ 4) on Linux how-to. With this guide you can run Civ 4 almost flawlessly on Ubuntu or any other Linux distribution using Wine.
cybernet: One of the new things in Ubuntu 7.10 is the ability to read and write to NTFS formatted drives, which is great for Windows XP and Vista users. What that means is that you can create a Firefox profile in Windows and set it up so that Ubuntu uses the exact same profile.
tuxicity.wordpress: On most distros the Stable version of Flash: 220.127.116.11 is available. To get Flash Player 9 to work in full screen mod mode you need Flash, build 18.104.22.168 , a prerelease of the next version of Flash. To get the prerelease of Flash you need to go to adobe.labs.com.
CyberOrg: Much awaited ATI 8.43.3 drivers are finally available. Here is what you need to do to get them working on openSUSE 10.3. Step 1. Get all requirements:
/dev/loki: As it's a recurring question, here is how to add one or more directories to your PATH (on openSUSE, but applies more or less to other distributions as well). Note that I assume you're using bash as your shell.
Raiden's Realm: If you've run Freebsd for a while, you're likely by now interested in streamlining its operation a bit by building a custom kernel. While a generic kernel allows for easier portability of your install should something happen to the hardware, a custom kernel allows you greater speed by removing unnecessary configurations and options from the kernel.
Linux Planet: Part 1 of this article provided the general background a reader needs to solve problems with Linux. Part 2 of this article discussed the process of solving Linux problems. In this final part of a three-part series, we'll step through a real-world example of solving a Linux problem.
FOSSwire: I'd like to share something with you today and that is the backup solution that I use on my web server. My server powers my personal website and a couple of other small sites too.