- ALGOL 68
- Raspberry Pi
- Raspberry Pi 3
- Raspberry Pi Zero W
- X windows
- Networking with SIMH (or QEMU) on Debian (buster)
- Drawing graphs using SVG
- Installing lighttpd with support for Python CGI scripts
- Using the serial console device on a Raspberry Pi
- Accessing serial devices using Python
- Configuring the Pi Zero USB port as a serial device
- Using Algol 68 to print the Fibonacci series
- Determine MTU size using ping
- Setting the network MTU size
- Implementing 'cat' in Python (reading a file character by character)
- GNOME 3 Customizing the login screen
- Prompting for a Yes/No response (BASH)
- Booting in Text Mode with GRUB2
- Set Linux Console Height and Width
- Creating a seperate home partition (Raspberry Pi)
- Minimal GNOME 3 Install on Debian (jessie)
- Compairing version numbers
- 687,170 hits
Tag Archives: jessie
VMware allows you to share folders between the guest and the host which is a very convenient way to move files between the two machines (though this should be avoided if you need any kind of separation between the two).
Normally the MTU size should be set correctly using Path MTU discovery, but this may not always work.
Having successfully configured a Raspberry Pi as a wireless access point I decided to see if I could use a similar approach to build a transparent Tor proxy.
I recently wanted to experiment with one of my machines by adding a second network card and using it to forward packets from one network to another.
There are several ways to check which version of Debian, Ubuntu or Raspbian you are running.
This script will determine what packages you have installed and download a copy of each package to you current folder.
I’ve been using Skype 4.3 for Linux quite happily with relatively few issues until now but since the older versions will no longer work I have had to upgrade.
Rather then use the console when working on a system I generally prefer to connect remotely using ‘ssh’ as it is so much easier to be able to cut and paste from a terminal session on my workstation that way.
Modifying the look and feel of the GNOME 3 login screen seems like it is a lot harder than it should be, not least because the way these settings are stored seems to have changed at least twice since the … Continue reading