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Welcome to The Core Project - Tiny Core Linux The Core Project is a highly modular based system with community build extensions. It starts with a 3.x Linux kernel, vmlinuz 3.0, and a 5MB core.gz. MicroCore 8MB is simply the kernel + core.gz - this is the foundation for user created desktops, servers, or appliances. TinyCore is simply the kernel + core.gz + Xvesa.tcz|Xorg.tcz + Xprogs +fltk-1.10.tcz + (user's choice of Window Manager) + wbar.tcz TinyCore becomes simply an example of what the Core Project can produce, an 12MB FLTK/FLWM desktop.
YUMI (Your Universal Multiboot Installer), is the successor to MultibootISOs. It can be used to create a Multiboot USB Flash Drive containing multiple operating systems, antivirus utilities, disc cloning, diagnostic tools, and more. Contrary to MultiBootISO's which used grub to boot ISO files directly from USB, YUMI uses syslinux to boot extracted distributions stored on the USB device, and reverts to using grub to Boot Multiple ISO files from USB , if necessary. Aside from a few distributions, all files are stored within the Multiboot folder, making for a nicely organized Multiboot Drive that can still be used for other storage purposes.
Universal USB Installer aka UUI is a Live Linux USB Creator that allows you to choose from a selection of Linux Distributions to put on your USB Flash Drive. The Universal USB Installer is easy to use. Simply choose a Live Linux Distribution, the ISO file, your Flash Drive and, Click Install. Upon completion, you should have a ready to run bootable USB Flash Drive with your select operating system installed. Other features include; Persistence (if available) – note that casper persistence will only work with fat16 or fat32 formatted drives. Universal USB Installer (UUI) Screenshots
Let me teach you how to work efficiently with command line history in bash. This tutorial comes with a downloadable cheat sheet that summarizes (and expands on) topics covered in this guide. Download PDF cheat sheet: bash history cheat sheet (.pdf) (downloaded: 148306 times) Download ASCII cheat sheet: bash history cheat sheet (.txt) (downloaded: 12941 times) Download TEX cheat sheet: bash history cheat sheet (.tex) (downloaded: 5265 times) In case you are a first time reader, this is the 3rd part of the article series on working efficiently in bourne again shell.
Need to monitor Linux server performance? Try these built-in commands and a few add-on tools. Most Linux distributions are equipped with tons of monitoring. These tools provide metrics which can be used to get information about system activities. You can use these tools to find the possible causes of a performance problem. The commands discussed below are some of the most basic commands when it comes to system analysis and debugging server issues such as:
Who's listening on that port? By Bri Hatch. Summary: Tracking down your network daemons is extremely easy if you use the right tools. Last week a reader asked the following question: "I'm having trouble tracking down a process that's running on my machine.
En el día de hoy, mi chrome ha fallado de una forma inusual luego de una acualización requerida por el equipo google Luego de googlear un rato, todo indica que es un Tema selinux. El análisis inicial que se llevo fue el siguiente...
Tired of Windows 7 Starter Edition? Ready to boot XP off the netbook? Linux runs particularly well on Netbooks, but it might be hard to choose which flavor is best for you right now. Not sure what's out there? We've lined up the five best Linux netbook OSes for your mobile computing pleasure.
Listing | Priority | Background/Foreground | Top | Kill Listing and PIDs Each process has a unique number, the PID. A list of all running process is retrieved with ps .