As a long-time GNOME user, I had to overcome some initial learning curve to the KDE4 desktop environment. My first puzzlement is how to re-position icons on the desktop. I tried to click and drag the icon. However, clicking the icon immediately runs the associated application. That was not my intention. The trick is to click on the side panel which only appears when you mouse over the icon. Drag the side panel to the target location, and release.
Due to security reason at any instance if you want to disable http on your apache2 webserver comment following lines in /etc/apache2/ports.conf file.
First open /etc/apache2/ports.conf file with any editor.
Then search for following line in ports.conf file.
Comment above mentioned lines:
After commenting restart apache2.
Taken from Beyond Linux® From Scratch – Version 2013-11-30
SQLite 3.8.1 Documents
While trying to configuring Nginx with ssl I got error saying that “ssl_error_rx_record_too_long“.
After debugging about the issue, following change in configuration file resolved the issue:
In my nginx.conf file I have written as:
I changed above configuration as following:
listen 443 ssl;
After changing configuration I restarted Nginx and it worked without any issue.
My earlier post shows how to display the Trash Can on the GNOME 3 desktop. Not to be out-done, KDE4 also hides the Trash Can by default. This post outlines the steps to enable the display of the Trash Can on KDE4. I'll also show how to set up the Home directory icon on the KDE4 desktop. To display the Trash Can:
I recently upgraded from Debian 6 (aka "squeeze") to 7 (aka "wheezy"). Debian wheezy runs a newer version of the desktop environment, GNOME 3 (up from GNOME 2). With GNOME 3, certain desktop actions that users were able to do in GNOME 2 have been disabled by default. Below are some desktop features removed by default that I find particularly annoying:
Liblognorm is a fast-samples based normalization library. It's brand new version 1.0.0 will be released today. It is a major improvement over previous versions, but unfortunately we needed to change the API. So some notes are due.Liblognorm evolves since several years and was intially meant to be used primarily with the Mitre CEE effort. Consequently, the initial version of liblognorm (0.x) uses the libee CEE support library in its API.
Most modern laptops are equipped with the Bluetooth radio. It means that you can use a Bluetooth mouse and keyboard as your input device, and a Bluetooth headset, soundbar, or speaker for your sound output. This article gives an example of how to connect your Linux laptop to a Bluetooth soundbar. Device modelMy laptop is a DELL Vostro 1015 running Ubuntu 12.04.3 LTS ("precise"). The bluez Bluetooth stack is of version 4.98. My soundbar is the Panasonic HTB450. According to the Owner's Manual, this model features Bluetooth V2.1 + EDR.
My co-worker Andre had a little time and extended the rsyslog impstats analyzer to support generating graphs. IMHO this gives you fantastic insight into how the system operates. While I know that some folks already push this data to their internal health monitoring system, the beauty of the online rsyslog impstats analyzer is that you do not need to install anything -- a log file with stats is all you need to get you going. Let's look at a quick sample. This is a page returned by the analyzer's check phase: