Bookmarks tagged Linux

30 Jan
how to use inotifywait to monitor a directory tree for changes. For instance, we’ll see how we can detect when a new file is created.
15 Jan
Answer in a Raspberry Pi thread regarding rsync running as a daemon in the remote machine
10 Dec 2023
The NSLU2 is a small and silent, ARM CPU powered network storage server that does not have disk storage built in - you need to attach one or two external USB hard drives to it's USB connectors on the back. It is one of the many relatively cheap solutions for out-of-the-box network storage demands. It has a spartan administrative user interface, and is not customizable. However, it's firmware is built on Linux so the source code modifications have been made available to the public. Initially, there was only the “unslung” firmware alternative which enables you to add additional software to the device
8 Nov 2023
A collection of concise write-ups on small things I learn day to day across a variety of languages and technologies. These are things that don't really warrant a full blog post. These are things I've picked up by Learning In Public™ and pairing with smart people at Hashrocket.
17 Oct 2023
It's an interactive Unix filter for command-line that can be used with any list; files, command history, processes, hostnames, bookmarks, git commits, etc.
#Linux #cli +
16 Oct 2023
Cockpit makes Linux discoverable. You don’t have to remember commands at a command-line.
See your server in a web browser and perform system tasks with a mouse. It’s easy to start containers, administer storage, configure networks, and inspect logs. Basically, you can think of Cockpit like a graphical “desktop interface”, but for individual servers.
3 Oct 2023
Ubuntu page for the UFW, a firewall for linux. The page describes how to get status, enable and disable rules.
29 Sep 2023
...but it knows what's on your system and can help you get things done.
29 Sep 2023
Beepy is a portable computing device, with a beautiful high contrast, high resolution display, and a tactile keyboard + touchpad, it is the ultimate everyday hacking gadget.
Powered by the Raspberry Pi Zero W (or any other compatible SBCs), you can use it as a chat device (supporting all chat networks on Beeper e.g. iMessage/WhatsApp/Signal/etc. ), or use it as a hackable handheld cyberdeck, running any Linux application that runs on the Pi.