- Use Apt-mirror to Create Your Own Ubuntu Mirror
- Lynis - Security and system auditing tool
- Change the Console Codepage in Ubuntu
- Routing with Ubuntu
- AWN installation in ubuntu gutsy gibbon
- Setup Hamachi on Fedora 8
- How to Share a single keyboard, mouse, and clipboard between Windows and UNIX machines
- HOWTO set up NUT 2.2.0 on Gentoo Linux for Tripp Lite OMNI1000LCD USB UPS
linuxondesktop.blogspot: A Few weeks back Adobe released the new version of their popular Flash Player( Adobe Flash Player 9 Update 3, version identifier 9,0,115,0) on the Linux platform. To install Flash Player in Ubuntu 7.10 type in the following command in the terminal window:
topicalmatt.com: Problem is, Ubuntu 7.10 Gutsy Gibbon comes with an unstable version of Firefox 3, in the form of a “firefox-granparadiso” package, and it’s only Alpha 8, which doesn’t have the features and stability of the past few releases. There’s a simple way to upgrade this package, keeping all links, etc. intact.
ubuntugeek.com: Whowatch is an console, interactive users and process monitoring tool.It displays information about the users currently logged on to the machine, in real-time. Besides standard informations (login name, tty,host, userâs process), the type of the connection (ie. telnet or ssh) is shown.
linuxshellaccount.blogspot: In this post, I wanted to hit on the basics of working with RPM's in Linux. RPM stands for the Redhat Package Management system - basically, they're the software packages that make up your system.
FOSSwire: That boring white on black GRUB boot menu you get when you switch on your computer is a bit, well, boring, isn’t it? Thankfully, there’s an easy way to change it if you go into your GRUB configuration file.
linuxshellaccount.blogspot: Here's a little something for those of us who use Linux (The place I work uses RedHat primarily) on a day to day basis. In this post, I just wanted to touch on some Linux networking basics.
- How to Use md5sum to Verify Data Integrity
- Enhancing ‘rm’ to Send Files to Trash in KDE or Gnome
- Syncing your BlackBerry on Linux
- Howto Clean up your packages
- Take charge of your window manager with WMCTRL and Devil's Pie
- How to setup an HTTP proxy with privoxy
- Tip for RTFM
- A Quick and Dirty Guide To Kernel Hardening with GrSecurity
- Howto: Using newest flash in Konqueror in Fedora
- Installing and configuring Network Access Control with PacketFence
- Sharing Linux Printers Across Subnets
This document describes how to set up, configure and use TimeVault on Ubuntu 7.10. The resulting system provides a powerful backup system for desktop usage. TimeVault is a simple front-end for making snapshots of a set of directories.