Two Blog Posts Disguised as Mailing List Posts
As he always does, Jon Corbet did an excellent job finding the real policy details in the “GPL defence” ksummit-discuss thread, and telling us all about it. I am very hard on tech journalism, but when it comes to reporting on Linux specifically, Jon and his colleagues at lwn.net have been, for nearly two decades, always been real, detailed, and balanced (and not in the Fox News way) tech journalism.
The main reason I made this blog post about it, though, is that I actually spent as much time on a few of my posts on the list as I would on any blog post, and I thought readers of my blog might want the content here. So I link to two posts in the thread that I encourage you to read. I also encourage you to read these two posts that my boss at my day job, Karen Sandler, made, which I think are very good as well.
4 Best Linux Boot Loaders
When you turn on your machine, immediately after POST (Power On Self Test) is completed successfully, the BIOS locates the configured bootable media, and reads some instructions from the master boot record (MBR) or GUID partition table which is the first 512 bytes of the bootable media. The MBR contains two important sets of information, one is the boot loader and two, the partition table.
- PowerVR is other way to say headless
Whatever the reason, there's still a pretty good chance we'll all still be using optical media for years to come. For those who have made the switch from proprietary to open source software in recent years, you may be on the lookout for a tool that lets you rip and burn discs with ease.
While most modern operating systems have basic facilities built in nowadays (Nautilus, a.k.a. Gnome Files, works fine if you're just looking to drag and drop some files to a disc), there are occasions where the advanced functionality of a program like Nero was useful. Here are a few open source programs for working with optical media that you ought to check out for those on a Linux system.
Lenovo's beautiful Yoga Book should run Chrome OS, not Android
Lenovo's new Yoga Books are simply beautiful. If you haven't yet seen what I'm talking about, take a minute, scroll down and watch our hands-on video — really, you need to see it. With a full size (10.1-inches) touch screen keyboard that doubles as a drawing surface, 64GB of storage and modest but adequate internals (Intel Atom, 4GB RAM) it flips all the switches that tell me to buy it. Except one. It should be running Chrome OS.
Android companies keep pretending that Android doesn’t exist
I’ve been at IFA, Europe’s biggest tech show, for three days now and I’ve had my eyes filled with a parade of all the shiny, beautiful new technology coming to an Amazon delivery drone near you. Much of that technology is powered by Google’s omnipresent Android software, but you wouldn’t know it from the way the new devices are presented. Android has become many tech companies’ original sin: fundamental to their identity and the character of their products, but buried under a thick veneer of insecure puffery, denial, and evasion.
The Asus ZenWatch 3 is Android Wear déjà vu
I’ve seen this scene before: fancy Berlin venue, shiny new Asus smartwatches, and precious little in the way of any differentiation. Even the Android Wear demo loop on Asus’ new ZenWatch 3 units is the same one we’ve all been seeing for years. It’s not for lack of trying, of course, as Asus has upgraded the hardware to Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 2100 processor, specifically designed for wearable devices. But that still only gets you the regular one to two days of battery life, albeit with a new fast charging option that bumps the battery from 0 to 60 percent in 15 minutes. Asus even added two extra buttons for a total of three, but the new additions are just physical shortcuts to your favorite apps.
Why Google Might Make a Big Change to its Android Strategy
Google has been a major force in the smartphone world since 2007, when it unveiled the Android mobile operating system. Nearly a decade later, Android powers about four of every five smartphones in the world. At least 1.4 billion people around the world use Android, the Mountain View, Calif.-based company announced last year.
BLU Pure XR announced, near-flagship specs for $299
While BLU clearly doesn’t have the same level of brand power as giants like Samsung or even the rising Chinese stars like Huawei and ZTE, it does have a sizable following among those looking for affordable phones with reasonable performance. The vast majority of BLU’s offerings are on the lower end of the scale, though last year’s Pure XL helped change this perception a bit. Now in 2016 BLU are back again with another “flagship” class device, the Pure XR.
Although it is priced at just $299, the Pure XR brings a lot to the table. Aesthetically, the handset is quite similar to the other metal-clad devices that seem to be flooding the market these days. While it isn’t necessarily a head turner at this stage, it’s still a pleasing enough design that fits the “premium materials” culture all the brands seem to be targeting in 2016.
Android 7.0 Nougat review: All about getting things done faster
After a surprise debut and months of previews, Android 7.0 Nougat is ready for prime time. The broad strokes haven't changed since we first met Nougat back in March (when it was just "Android N"), which means it's still not the game-changer of an update some people have been hoping for. Instead, what we got was a smattering of big (and overdue) features mixed with lower-level changes that make Android more elegant. That might not make for the most viscerally exciting update, but that doesn't make Nougat any less valuable or useful.
- Google says these are the best indie games of 2016
- 10 Best Casual Games for Android
- Blu's Pure XR brings 3D Touch to Android for $299
- Five Reasons I’m Pretty Excited By Nokia’s Upcoming Android Phones
- How I Use Android: Google designer and engineer Roman Nurik
- Android 7.0 Nougat Tip: Master Notifications
- Google is killing the Nexus line and vanilla Android with it
- Sony claims it's not at fault for not releasing Android 7.0 Nougat for Xperia Z3
- NordVPN (for Android)
- The $400 Moto Z Play could be Android's new battery champion
- The Lovely 'Fallen London' Is Now Available on Android
- Instagram gets pinch-to-zoom on iOS, Android update in tow
- Sony's new flagship Android phones still don't have fingerprint sensors
- Could the future of Android be Windows?
- Android developers can now apply to put public betas in the Google Play store
- What you need to know about Doze Mode in Android Nougat
- Lenovo Yoga Book Embraces Android And Windows, Ditches Keys For Dual-Screens, Halo Keyboard, And Pen
- People who buy Android found to be more humble and honest than iPhone users
- Android users are more humble, honest than iPhone owners: Study
- The Anti-Spy Android OS Made By The Hottest iPhone Hackers In Surveillance
- iPhones are Buggier than Android Devices: Study
- Instagram zoom is already starting to roll out on Android
- Instagram photo zoom is starting to roll out on Android
- Xiaomi announces its China-only answer for Android Pay
- How to change lock screen on Android: Change wallpaper on home and lock screens
- Insta360 Air 360 camera brings wraparound video to Android phones
Acer’s convertible Chromebook R13 is built for Android apps
Those itching to run Android software on ChromeOS should check out the new 2-and-1 device from Acer. The convertible $399 Chromebook R13 laptop has a 13.3-inch 1080p touchscreen that makes it suitable to run all variety of mobile apps. Google announced back in May it would begin letting Android developers support ChromeOS starting in the fall, and Acer is one the first device makers to produce a laptop-tablet hybrid that fits the bill.
With regards to specs, the R13 comes with 4GB of memory in 16GB, 32GB, or 64GB varieties with about 12 hours of battery life. It packs a MediaTek quad-core processor and also supports USB-C as well. It’ll be available starting in October, when Google plans to have already rolled out full support for Android apps on ChromeOS.
Acer's convertible Chromebook R 13 is designed to welcome Android apps
Acer’s versatile Chromebook R 13 is one good device to run Android apps because it can function as a laptop or tablet.
The 2-in-1 has a rotating 13-inch full HD screen that gives it dual functionality. The touchscreen gives it a mobile-like interface to run Android apps.
The device has Chrome OS, but Google is making it possible to run Android apps from Google Play store on newer Chromebooks. Acer will add Android app support to the new Chromebook, the company said.
Android app support adds to the versatility of Chromebooks, which are popular as cheap and low-cost laptops. The shipments of 2-in-1s are growing, and Chrome OS is better suited for those devices than Android.
PC makers like HP and Dell are giving up on Android tablets but are interested in Android apps on Chromebooks. It made sense for Google to add Android app support, with tablet shipments declining and Chromebook shipments growing.
A lot has been written recently about open source products and services, namely the former doesn’t really exist and the latter is the exclusive way forward. As a self-proclaimed open source product expert, I have opinions and would like to share them. Firstly, the blending of enterprise software and services long predated the emergence of open source. And secondly, open source is a development model, not a business model, and it has very little actual impact on the ultimate delivery of products and services.
During the past week I was in a chat about the new version of "OBSD 6.0" and I had talk about "Debian 8.5", comparatives are next step. I don't want to say "who is better, or fast, or nice, or....."
I prepared this post with the instalation process in both O.S. and post instalation process, smart people have to identify which is better. (my personal opinion is Debian off course...)
I Choose VirtualBox, last version and my ASUS TP300La notebook as the hardware. &4 bits in both VM Servers and ISOs. Trying to do the standard process in both. The complete process is this:
Environments with both servers, same virtual configuration 1 cpu, 1 gb ram, disco near 12 gb, network bridged, sound/usb connected. (both standard options)
Installation. The option to choose Graphic and Text install is a "+1", with the graphic install you could check your video card/monitor too.
Debian could choose Graphic or Text install, (Text selected) OBsd 6.0, just text install
Debian Select Keyboard and Location, timezone. OBSD Select Keyboard
Install Part 2. OBsd hostname, ethernet card, dhcp, ipv6. Select services to startup, ssh, X server, Timezone. Debian, name, password, user. (not network config yet).
Disk partition. Simple way Whole disk / Entire Disk.
Debian all in one partition, EXT4 98%, Swap 2%
OBSD. 10 partitions (may be too much) or net, depending of the usage of the server. for Real service bringing service to lots of users, this is great. For 1 user not too much.
- Packages / APP.
OBSD, select HTTP to install them. Debian, installing "base packages", kernel, some basic tools, and config them into disk, and later ask for Mirrors (repositories)
- Select all packages from Standard Install, define PROXY and go. OBSD, select all packages (default), near 1 minute to install all of them (7) using cd0 (local cd)
Debian, select Mirror, define proxy. Less than 1 min. to download packages info. Select GUI, services and "blends", I choose XFCE (a bit larger/heavy than others), ssh. (d7c) More than 5 minutes to download and install 1047 packages (basic, + xfce + services), timing related to speed of access to internet. Install GRUB (1 second)
OBSD reboot and start it.
Running OBSD less than 1 minute and running in GUI. Type user/pass and graph terminal (o9b). 2nd reboot, same time... I guess the first boot was really fast and no special differences between 1th and 2nd boot.
Debian, reboot, startup. With XFCE4, login. XFCE4 running (d9b)
OBSD, useradd -b /home/dac -m dac (create a new user) not sure what's the error, but the pkg_check failed. (o10) pkg_add mc (failed too).
export PKG_PATH=http://ftp2.eu.openbsd.org/pub/OpenBSD/$(uname -r)/packages/$(uname -p)/ pkg_add mc (error, I can't install it)
The PKG_ADD is similar to "APT/APT_GET" in debian the Ports folder is similar to "Rolling release" where an APP is downloaded (source), and compiled in each server.
Installing "screen" utilitypkg_add screen
quirks-2.241 signed on 2016-07-26T16:56:10Z Ambiguous: choose package for screen a 0: 1: screen-4.0.3p6 2: screen-4.0.3p6-shm Your choice: 1 screen-4.0.3p6: okpkg_add mc
quirks-2.241 signed on 2016-07-26T16:56:10Z Error from http://ftp2.eu.openbsd.org/pub/OpenBSD/6.0/packages/amd64/mc-4.8.16p0.tgz ftp: ftp2.eu.openbsd.org: no address associated with name Can't find CONTENTS from http://ftp2.eu.openbsd.org/pub/OpenBSD/6.0/packages/amd64/mc-4.8.16p0.tgz --- mc-4.8.16p0 ------------------- Can't install mc-4.8.16p0: bad package
I FOUND THE ERROR I had to add this lines in /root/.profile file to define REPO online and THE PROXY.
export PKG_PATH=http://ftp2.eu.openbsd.org/pub/OpenBSD/$(uname -r)/packages/$(uname -p)/
export http_proxy="http://192.168.1.2:8080" export https_proxy=$http_proxy export HTTP_PROXY=$http_proxy export HTTPS_PROXY=$http_proxy
export ftp_proxy=$http_proxy export FTP_PROXY=$http_proxy
After this, pkg_add install mc
quirks-2.241 signed on 2016-07-26T16:56:10Z Can't find install mc-4.8.16p0:libffi-3.2.1p2: ok mc-4.8.16p0:python-2.7.12: ok mc-4.8.16p0:glib2-2.48.1: ok mc-4.8.16p0:png-1.6.23: ok mc-4.8.16p0:oniguruma-5.9.6: ok mc-4.8.16p0:libslang-2.2.4p2: ok mc-4.8.16p0:libssh2-1.7.0: ok mc-4.8.16p0:gdiff-3.3p0: ok mc-4.8.16p0:unzip-6.0p9: ok mc-4.8.16p0: ok Look in /usr/local/share/doc/pkg-readmes for extra documentation. --- +python-2.7.12 ------------------- If you want to use this package as your default system python, as root create symbolic links like so (overwriting any previous default): ln -sf /usr/local/bin/python2.7 /usr/local/bin/python ln -sf /usr/local/bin/python2.7-2to3 /usr/local/bin/2to3 ln -sf /usr/local/bin/python2.7-config /usr/local/bin/python-config ln -sf /usr/local/bin/pydoc2.7 /usr/local/bin/pydoc
I installed "PORTS" too. wget http://ftp2.eu.openbsd.org/pub/OpenBSD/6.0/ports.tar.gz Untar it into /usr/ports (141 mb used)pkg_add install xfce
quirks-2.241 signed on 2016-07-26T16:56:10Z Can't find install Error from http://ftp2.eu.openbsd.org/pub/OpenBSD/6.0/packages/amd64/xfce-4.12p3.tgz ftp: ftp2.eu.openbsd.org: no address associated with name Can't find CONTENTS from http://ftp2.eu.openbsd.org/pub/OpenBSD/6.0/packages/amd64/xfce-4.12p3.tgz --- xfce-4.12p3 ------------------- Can't install xfce-4.12p3: bad package
Debian, apt update, apt upgrade, apt dist-upgrade (the standard way to update server) (d10). apt install screen
apt-get install screen Reading package lists... Done Building dependency tree Reading state information... Done Suggested packages: byobu | screenie | iselect The following NEW packages will be installed: screen 0 upgraded, 1 newly installed, 0 to remove and 0 not upgraded. Need to get 586 kB of archives. After this operation, 1004 kB of additional disk space will be used. Get:1 http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian stretch/main amd64 screen amd64 4.4.0-4 [586 kB] Fetched 586 kB in 9s (64.3 kB/s) Selecting previously unselected package screen. (Reading database ... 84818 files and directories currently installed.) Preparing to unpack .../screen_4.4.0-4_amd64.deb ... Unpacking screen (4.4.0-4) ... Processing triggers for systemd (231-4) ... Processing triggers for man-db (2.7.5-1) ... Setting up screen (4.4.0-4) ... Processing triggers for systemd (231-4) ...
apt-get install mc Reading package lists... Done Building dependency tree Reading state information... Done The following additional packages will be installed: mc-data Suggested packages: arj catdvi | texlive-binaries dbview djvulibre-bin genisoimage gv imagemagick links | w3m | lynx odt2txt poppler-utils python-boto python-tz zip The following NEW packages will be installed: mc mc-data 0 upgraded, 2 newly installed, 0 to remove and 0 not upgraded. Need to get 1776 kB of archives. After this operation, 7112 kB of additional disk space will be used. Do you want to continue? [Y/n] Get:1 http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian stretch/main amd64 mc-data all 3:4.8.17-1 [1265 kB] Get:2 http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian stretch/main amd64 mc amd64 3:4.8.17-1 [511 kB] Fetched 1776 kB in 6s (259 kB/s) Selecting previously unselected package mc-data. (Reading database ... 84878 files and directories currently installed.) Preparing to unpack .../0-mc-data_3%3a4.8.17-1_all.deb ... Unpacking mc-data (3:4.8.17-1) ... Selecting previously unselected package mc. Preparing to unpack .../1-mc_3%3a4.8.17-1_amd64.deb ... Unpacking mc (3:4.8.17-1) ... Processing triggers for mime-support (3.60) ... Processing triggers for desktop-file-utils (0.23-1) ... Setting up mc-data (3:4.8.17-1) ... Processing triggers for man-db (2.7.5-1) ... Processing triggers for hicolor-icon-theme (0.15-1) ... Setting up mc (3:4.8.17-1) ... update-alternatives: using /usr/bin/mcview to provide /usr/bin/view (view) in auto mode
In Debian to compare instalation process to OBSD, I think in download linux-sources and "compile" tools and install from Source. (gcc, make, others)
apt-get install linux-sources
- Resources Used. Make sense to invest hours to use 50 mb less in something ? Our notebooks/servers have 4/8/64gb ram..... and Teras in disks.
Debian. (d11) Running with basic/network/standards tools Firefox, Libreoffice, Gimp, Ristretto & VLC. Disk space used 3gb Memory near 190 mb used (swap free), less than 0.3% CPU usage. Service running (ssh 22)
Filesystem Size Used Avail Use% Mounted on udev 513M 0 513M 0% /dev tmpfs 105M 3.5M 102M 4% /run /dev/sda1 12G 3.0G 8.0G 28% / tmpfs 523M 70k 523M 1% /dev/shm tmpfs 5.3M 4.1k 5.3M 1% /run/lock tmpfs 523M 0 523M 0% /sys/fs/cgroup tmpfs 105M 4.1k 105M 1% /run/user/115 tmpfs 105M 8.2k 105M 1% /run/user/1000
Active Internet connections (servers and established) Proto Recv-Q Send-Q Local Address Foreign Address State tcp 0 0 0.0.0.0:22 0.0.0.0:* LISTEN tcp 0 0 192.168.10.168:22 192.168.10.156:34968 ESTABLISHED tcp6 0 0 :::22 :::* LISTEN udp 0 0 0.0.0.0:5353 0.0.0.0:* udp 0 0 0.0.0.0:57911 0.0.0.0:* udp 0 0 0.0.0.0:68 0.0.0.0:* udp6 0 0 :::5353 :::* udp6 0 0 :::60036 :::* raw6 0 0 :::58 :::* 7
OpenBsd 6, running, only basic tools installed and no GUI tools (o11) 600 mb on disk, 54 mb used (with FVWM GUI)
Filesystem Size Used Avail Capacity Mounted on /dev/wd0a 530M 42.1M 461M 8% / /dev/wd0k 4.5G 20.0K 4.3G 0% /home /dev/wd0d 841M 20.0K 799M 0% /tmp /dev/wd0f 1.3G 372M 900M 29% /usr /dev/wd0g 776M 212M 525M 29% /usr/X11R6 /dev/wd0h 2.9G 5.2M 2.7G 0% /usr/local /dev/wd0j 1.6G 2.0K 1.5G 0% /usr/obj /dev/wd0i 1.2G 2.0K 1.1G 0% /usr/src /dev/wd0e 1.2G 5.3M 1.2G 0% /var
Active Internet connections (including servers) Proto Recv-Q Send-Q Local Address Foreign Address (state) ip 0 0 . . 17 Active Internet connections (including servers) Proto Recv-Q Send-Q Local Address Foreign Address (state) tcp 0 0 192.168.10.167.22 192.168.10.156.58616 ESTABLISHED tcp 0 0 127.0.0.1.25 . LISTEN tcp 0 0 .22 *. LISTEN Active Internet connections (including servers) Proto Recv-Q Send-Q Local Address Foreign Address (state) udp 0 0 192.168.10.167.25592 220.127.116.11.123 udp 0 0 192.168.10.167.14580 18.104.22.168.123 udp 0 0 192.168.10.167.34583 22.214.171.124.123 udp 0 0 .514 *. Active Internet connections (including servers) Proto Recv-Q Send-Q Local Address Foreign Address (state) tcp6 0 0 .22 *. LISTEN tcp6 0 0 fe80::1%lo0.25 . LISTEN tcp6 0 0 ::1.25 . LISTEN Active Internet connections (including servers) Proto Recv-Q Send-Q Local Address Foreign Address (state) udp6 0 0 .514 *.
- Service running on DEBIAN. PID TTY TIME CMD 1 ? 00:00:00 systemd 2 ? 00:00:00 kthreadd 3 ? 00:00:00 ksoftirqd/0 5 ? 00:00:00 kworker/0:0H 6 ? 00:00:00 kworker/u2:0 7 ? 00:00:00 rcu_sched 8 ? 00:00:00 rcu_bh 9 ? 00:00:00 migration/0 10 ? 00:00:00 watchdog/0 11 ? 00:00:00 cpuhp/0 12 ? 00:00:00 kdevtmpfs 13 ? 00:00:00 netns 14 ? 00:00:00 khungtaskd 15 ? 00:00:00 oom_reaper 16 ? 00:00:00 writeback 17 ? 00:00:00 kcompactd0 18 ? 00:00:00 ksmd 20 ? 00:00:00 khugepaged 21 ? 00:00:00 crypto 22 ? 00:00:00 kintegrityd 23 ? 00:00:00 bioset 24 ? 00:00:00 kblockd 25 ? 00:00:00 devfreq_wq 26 ? 00:00:00 watchdogd 27 ? 00:00:00 kswapd0 28 ? 00:00:00 vmstat 41 ? 00:00:00 kthrotld 42 ? 00:00:00 ipv6_addrconf 48 ? 00:00:00 deferwq 99 ? 00:00:00 ata_sff 144 ? 00:00:00 kpsmoused 166 ? 00:00:00 kworker/0:2 569 ? 00:00:00 scsi_eh_0 573 ? 00:00:00 scsi_tmf_0 577 ? 00:00:00 scsi_eh_1 578 ? 00:00:00 kworker/u2:3 579 ? 00:00:00 scsi_tmf_1 581 ? 00:00:00 scsi_eh_2 583 ? 00:00:00 scsi_tmf_2 642 ? 00:00:00 bioset 643 ? 00:00:00 bioset 674 ? 00:00:00 kworker/0:3 682 ? 00:00:00 kworker/0:1H 739 ? 00:00:00 jbd2/sda1-8 740 ? 00:00:00 ext4-rsv-conver 769 ? 00:00:00 systemd-journal 772 ? 00:00:00 kauditd 779 ? 00:00:00 systemd-udevd 1398 ? 00:00:00 systemd-timesyn 1403 ? 00:00:00 dbus-daemon 1422 ? 00:00:00 NetworkManager 1423 ? 00:00:00 rsyslogd 1425 ? 00:00:00 avahi-daemon 1427 ? 00:00:00 systemd-logind 1428 ? 00:00:00 ModemManager 1429 ? 00:00:00 cron 1430 ? 00:00:00 anacron 1438 ? 00:00:00 avahi-daemon 1478 ? 00:00:00 polkitd 1503 ? 00:00:00 sshd 1507 tty1 00:00:00 agetty 1514 ? 00:00:00 lightdm 1523 tty7 00:00:06 Xorg 1526 ? 00:00:00 dhclient 1575 ? 00:00:00 systemd 1576 ? 00:00:00 (sd-pam) 1633 ? 00:00:00 dbus-launch 1634 ? 00:00:00 dbus-daemon 1678 ? 00:00:00 lightdm 1683 ? 00:00:00 systemd 1684 ? 00:00:00 (sd-pam) 1690 ? 00:00:00 sh 1715 ? 00:00:00 dbus-launch 1716 ? 00:00:00 dbus-daemon 1732 ? 00:00:00 ssh-agent 1743 ? 00:00:00 xfce4-session 1745 ? 00:00:00 at-spi-bus-laun 1750 ? 00:00:00 dbus-daemon 1754 ? 00:00:00 at-spi2-registr 1756 ? 00:00:00 xfconfd 1762 ? 00:00:00 xfwm4 1766 ? 00:00:00 xfce4-panel 1768 ? 00:00:00 Thunar 1770 ? 00:00:00 xfdesktop 1771 ? 00:00:00 nm-applet 1777 ? 00:00:00 xfsettingsd 1778 ? 00:00:00 applet.py 1780 ? 00:00:00 gvfsd 1790 ? 00:00:00 light-locker 1794 ? 00:00:00 pulseaudio 1795 ? 00:00:00 rtkit-daemon 1801 ? 00:00:00 dconf-service 1805 ? 00:00:00 xfce4-power-man 1808 ? 00:00:00 polkit-gnome-au 1817 ? 00:00:00 xfce4-notifyd 1818 ? 00:00:00 upowerd 1845 ? 00:00:00 panel-6-systray 1846 ? 00:00:00 panel-2-actions 1850 ? 00:00:00 gvfs-udisks2-vo 1853 ? 00:00:00 udisksd 1864 ? 00:00:00 gvfsd-trash 1871 ? 00:00:00 gvfsd-metadata 1977 ? 00:00:00 packagekitd 2083 ? 00:00:00 xfce4-terminal 2087 ? 00:00:00 gnome-pty-helpe 2088 pts/0 00:00:00 bash 2093 pts/0 00:00:00 su 2094 pts/0 00:00:00 bash 2097 ? 00:00:00 kworker/0:0 2179 ? 00:00:00 sshd 2181 ? 00:00:00 sshd 2182 pts/1 00:00:00 bash 2191 pts/1 00:00:00 su 2192 pts/1 00:00:00 bash 2194 pts/1 00:00:00 ps
PID TT STAT TIME COMMAND 1 ?? Is 0:01.00 /sbin/init 84152 ?? Is 0:00.00 dhclient: em0 [priv] (dhclient) 74648 ?? Isp 0:00.00 dhclient: em0 (dhclient) 42357 ?? Isp 0:00.00 syslogd: [priv] (syslogd) 2432 ?? Sp 0:00.01 /usr/sbin/syslogd 36845 ?? Is 0:00.00 pflogd: [priv] (pflogd) 83868 ?? Sp 0:00.01 pflogd: [running] -s 160 -i pflog0 -f /var/log/pflog 25347 ?? Ip 0:00.01 ntpd: dns engine (ntpd) 549 ?? S
- Remote access SSH, not too different.
Debian The programs included with the Debian GNU/Linux system are free software; the exact distribution terms for each program are described in the individual files in /usr/share/doc/*/copyright.
Debian GNU/Linux comes with ABSOLUTELY NO WARRANTY, to the extent permitted by applicable law. Last login: Fri Sep 2 11:39:49 2016 from 192.168.10.156 dac@d85:~$
OBSD Last login: Fri Sep 2 11:43:13 2016 OpenBSD 6.0 (GENERIC) #2148: Tue Jul 26 12:55:20 MDT 2016
Welcome to OpenBSD: The pro-actively secure Unix-like operating system.
Please use the sendbug(1) utility to report bugs in the system. Before reporting a bug, please try to reproduce it with the latest version of the code. With bug reports, please try to ensure that enough information to reproduce the problem is enclosed, and if a known fix for it exists, include that as well.submitted by /u/dcialdella