Forwarded to a local head of a first robotics team.
On Aug 1, 2015 10:23 AM, Paul Beaudet inof...@gmail.com wrote:
By the looks of it I would assume Joshua's company is offering paid work.
That type of, even green talent is fairly sought after. Plus unpaid is
very legally sketchy
I second Linode.com. Been a fan for years.
gnhlug-discuss mailing list
Things to check:
Make sure command_file is readable by nagios user.
What does the nagios log say?
/var/log/nagios/nagios.log (or somesuch)
Usually it is a permissions error.
On Fri, Oct 30, 2015 at 1:46 PM, Kenny
If you are on debian or ubuntu:
On Fri, Oct 30, 2015 at 2:40 PM, Dan Garthwaite <d...@garthwaite.org> wrote:
> Things to check:
> Make sure com
I think the concern is that it was a tor node - and nefarious bits would be
embedded in the packets and no one would know.
On Fri, Sep 11, 2015 at 12:26 PM, Thomas Charron wrote:
> On Thu, Sep 10, 2015 at 4:43 PM, jsf wrote:
>> I believe TOR, although
afraid.org is a community-driven dynamic DNS provider.
You can donate domain names to it and they make subdomains of those domain
names available to everyone.
That said - it is certainly abused by bad guys, too.
On Wed, Dec 2, 2015 at 11:50 AM, Joshua Judson Rosen
Python is the defacto intro language at colleges now.
I'm not sure what step one is to learn python but step two is
Click 'python' on the first page and then on each of the sample apps press
'Forward' until completion. That is pretty much all of computer science
No. That is strange. Try both control keys at the same time. The keyboard
controller will do a story if soft reset. (Ancient trick)
On Feb 7, 2016 3:55 AM, "Joshua Judson Rosen"
> So, this may be only marginally on-topic at best..., but
> I've got this weird
There is a place for webmin - especially when you need to hand over a
system to users as a contractor.
For iptables everything got easier when I started using iptables -S which
displays the existing rules in the same manner that you specify them
instead of the constant mental context switching.
dd if=/dev/sda2 | gzip > /mnt/external/mydrive.img.gz
Or my pref:
apt-get install pv
pv -peat -B 10240 /dev/sda2 | gzip > /mnt/external/mydrive.img.gz
On Tue, Feb 16, 2016 at 11:46 AM, Matt Minuti wrote:
> I did the same thing for the first time last spring and actually
I'm a fan of f.lux and redshift (the linux equiv).
Was he running vintage terminal emulator Cathode?
Looks like the glass screen of a VT420 (in my experience) and friends.
On Tue, Apr 26, 2016 at 10:53 AM,
I switched to AWS.
$12/yr and and their business model isn't based on domain registration
gimicks. I also opted for the 50cent/mo DNS hosting.
Comes out to about $1.51/mo to host a static website on S3, all inclusive.
+1 Tom. Not to detract in any way from his answer - he is spot on and
everyone should learn systemd if they are using systemd.
If it isn't a daemon and just something that's gotta be done once after a
power outage I've used CRON's @REBOOT. Especially for non-root users.
If you can change the port number it does wonders against the script
Just remember to add the new port, restart sshd, then remove the old port.
On Sun, Jun 11, 2017 at 1:53 PM, Ted Roche wrote:
> Thanks, all for the recommendations. I hadn't seen sshguard
Ditto Ken on two points: 200GB isn't that large (I've worked in an
animation studio) and rsync is restartable. I'd go with rsync.
It has a dizzying array of options and even more finer points. You don't
need the rsync daemon. Try to use full paths. Include trailing slashes if
e--more hostile than any network where
> `hiding in a non-standard port' could ever be useful.
> >> On Mon, Jun 12, 2017 at 12:42 PM, Bruce Dawson <j...@codemeta.com
> <mailto:j...@codemeta.com>> wrote:
> >> I have to second this suggestion - chang
Mail list logo