Frame Box - Lightweight online tool for creating mockups
untitled - Stypi
Subpixel layout - Lagom LCD test For this test your monitor must be in its native resolution . Each pixel on an LCD screen consists of three subpixels: red, green, and blue (RGB), that are sitting next to each other. Most operating systems since about 2003 can improve the quality of on-screen text by using these subpixels. However, this only works if the operating system knows how the subpixels are arranged. For the majority of the monitors, the arrangement is RGB (red on the left, green in the middle, and blue on the right).
Having done half a dozen V-USB tutorials I decided it’s time to whip up something cool. As USB keyboards were an area untouched, I decided to make a small USB HID keyboard device that types a password stored in EEPROM every time it’s attached. A new password can be generated just by tabbing CAPS LOCK a few times (4 times to start password regeneration and one tab for each password character generated, 10 is the default password length). Below you can see the device in action: The place I work at requires me to change my password every few months so this would be one way to skip remembering a new password altogether (as long as I remember to write it down before regenerating a new one so password can be changed :). What is inside? DIY USB password generator » Code and Life
Write your Python code here: x = [ 1 , 2 , 3 ] y = [ 4 , 5 , 6 ] z = y y = x x = z
Chroot-ing in Windows – As Easy as A:, B:, C:… « Just Let It Flow Contents: Introduction Linux people who have to work in Windows are often talking about the basic tools it has which are absent from Microsoft’s product. While recent developments of Windows are slowly catching up with variously featured versions of whoami, ln (mklink) cat (copy con), grep (find), ps (tasklist, taskkill) and chmod (icacls), one app that’s so far evaded the conversion is chroot. For those unaware, chroot allows you to run an application using some specified directory as its filesystem root dir instead of the normal filesystem root. Whatever the reason may be for its absence, it is definitely not because there’s is no support mechanism for it.
Beautify your statuses, comments, messages and your general texting life with symbols.
Pragmatic Unicode Hi, I’m Ned Batchelder. I’ve been writing in Python for over ten years, which means at least a half-dozen times, I’ve made the same Unicode mistakes that everyone else has. Wrote a nice program It worked! Accented chars
You can use Unicode codes to enter any possible text symbols on Linux. Straight-forward from your keyboard. The only hard thing here is that you'll have to remember some hex codes of these symbols. But you'll read more on that below. Linux keyboard: Unicode hex codes composition (text symbols)
The best way to get familiar with the Unicode Character Finder is to play with it - type in the boxes, push the buttons and see where they lead you. The paragraphs below describe the available features. The character preview area is intially blank. Unicode Character Finder