Prelims: HTML and DOM CSS and DOM
After a long afternoon of watching The Big Bang Theory on DVD, the loader stopped reading discs. I thought it was a software issue, so tried a bunch of different things, but this thread seems to say that DVD lasers wear out.
If you have a DVD that you're ripping that has bad sectors, and it's not a commercial one with intentional bad sectors for copy protection, you can try to salvage the files in parts.
This explains how to set up your server to go over email messages that have been rejected as spam, and then help train the Spamassassin Bayesian filter to correctly identify these messages.
smartctl 5.43 2012-06-30 r3573 [x86_64-linux-3.5.0-27-generic] (local build) Copyright (C) 2002-12 by Bruce Allen, http://smartmontools.sourceforge.net
I'm really not sure where to put this, so it's being put here.
The attached file is a rudimentary demonstration of persistent local storage in the browser. You can click on it to see the page in action, and do a view source on that page.
I was faced with installing a new disk on a home server, and while I've done this a hundred times, it seemed to be difficult enough to deserve yet another tutorial, if only for my own reference. It's not hard, but until the new GNOME GUI tools were developed, it was a kind of complex process. (It's complex on all Unixes, for some reason. BSD is even more difficult than Linux.)
This is a one-line trick to serve images from a password-protected webcam to the world.
curl -i http://admin:@192.168.111.150/MJPEG.CGI | nc -lCt localhost 10203
I’m a ZF noob and was noticing that ZF OOP relies heavily on service managers rather than instantiating classes directly. This article explores why things are set up that way.
It seems like very PHP ZF2 blog has an article about Dependency Injection, so here's mine. I hope it's clear, or at least helps corroborate what you're reading on other sites.
Altering Some Resistors Changes One NVidia Card to Another One (and this explains the Linux driver situation)
This article explains how to hack an NVidia card to make it act like a better model. The hack is basically to modify the identification of the card, so the driver unlocks a feature to enable multiple screens. Now, allofasudden, I understand why the NVidia drivers for Linux are closed source: if they offered open source drivers, they would invariably enable all the features to all the cards.
The point of the closed source drivers isn't to provide the best performance (though they usually do that because they are probably better written than the open source ones) but to allow NVidia to disable features to the cheaper card, despite the fact the cheaper card can perform exactly like the more expensive card.
A while back I wrote about higher-level programming, and jQuery's map-style programming.
I've been asked this simple question, and given the simple answer: it's a PC that's on all the time, running services for others. Well, that's right, technically, but it's also the wrong answer to tell everyone.
Clonezilla's now playing a little catch-up with the latest laptops, which feature UEFI boot and Windows 8, which requires UEFI boot. Mainly, it'll tell you that what you think will work, can work, if you know how to deal with UEFI.
This is a followup to Cloning Many Windows 7 Computers Quickly.