- 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
- Implementing 'cat' in Python (reading a file character by character)
- Setting the network MTU size
- GNOME 3 Customizing the login screen
- Prompting for a Yes/No response (BASH)
- Booting in Text Mode with GRUB2
- Creating a seperate home partition (Raspberry Pi)
- Minimal GNOME 3 Install on Debian (jessie)
- Set Linux Console Height and Width
- Compairing version numbers
- 687,160 hits
Tag Archives: wheezy
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.
By default the root password is locked to prevent you from being able to login as root on Debian/Raspbian, and for good reason.
Though modern solid state drives can now store a large amount of data they differ from conventional disks in a number of ways.
There have been a number of times when having got my Raspberry Pi all set up and ready to take time-lapse photographs, or just when I think I have finished configuring it as a music player, the moment I tuck … Continue reading
I can’t believe I haven’t written this up before as I’ve been using an ftp server long enough! There are several different FTP servers available, including ProFTPD, WU-FTPD, Pure-FTPd, and vsftpd.
I recently encountered a problem with a program that simply crashed when I tried to run it after it had been updated, unfortunately it didn’t give any indication what caused the crash other than the error message ‘Segmentation Fault‘
The process here should work for most USB wireless devices, and should work on both a Raspberry Pi and an ordinary PC running Debian (or even Ubuntu) provided the device is supported by the current kernel.
If you are connecting to an X Window session on one machine remotly from another machine running X Windows then by default you will not be able to shut down or reboot the system from the login screen, and will … Continue reading
Unless I’m messing about with a legacy desktop or low-cost digital signage I generally connect to my Raspberry Pi from my PC or laptop using a USB console cable.