10 Useful Linux Commands Here's a list of 10 commands which may come handy when using the command line in Linux: Search for all files modified in the last N days containing a specific text in their name find DIR -mtime -N -name "*TEXT*" Wirelessdefence.org iwconfig commands ifconfig commands iwpriv commands Base de connaissances CCM - Systèmes d'exploitation - Linux - Sécurité Can you imagine free web hosting service that has 99.9% uptime? Too good to be true? No more!
Spark Linux Tablet Up for Pre-Order, Dev Discusses Economics of Project The upstart Spark Linux tablet is up for pre-order at makeplaylive.com for a target price tag of 200 euros (about $263 USD). You can indicate how many tablets you’re interested in, and your priority number will ensure you’re among the first to receive yours. The Spark folks are hoping to get a strong sense of device demand before the tablet launches. How to flash motherboard BIOS from Linux (no DOS/Windows, no floppy drive)? You've finally made the move to a Windows-free computer, you're enjoying your brand new Linux OS, no trojans/viruses, no slowdown, everything's perfect. Suddenly, you need to update the BIOS on your motherboard to support some new piece of hardware, but typically the motherboard vendor is offering only DOS based BIOS flash utilities. You panic!
Recovering deleted files using only grep In my college systems class we were required to implement malloc. I spent a week or so on it. No version control — I was both youthful and arrogant. 8 Linux Commands: To Find Out Wireless Network Speed, Signal Strength And Other Information Linux operating systems comes with various set of tools allowing you to manipulate the Wireless Extensions and monitor wireless networks. This is a list of tools used for wireless network monitoring tools that can be used from your laptop or desktop system to find out network speed, bit rate, signal quality/strength, and much more. #1: Find out your wireless card chipset information Type the following command to list installed wireless card, enter: $ lspci $ lspci | grep -i wireless $ lspci | egrep -i --color 'wifi|wlan|wireless' Sample outputs:
Developer Central Open Source This page describes the built-in kernel debugger for linux. This debugger is part of the linux kernel and provides a means of examining kernel memory and data structures while the system is operational. Additional commands may be easily added to format and display essential system data structures given an identifier or address of the data structure. Current command set allows complete control of kernel operations including single-stepping a processor, stopping upon execution of a specific instruction, stopping upon access (or modification) of a specific virtual memory location, stopping upon access to a register in the input-output address space, stack tracebacks for the current active task as well as for all other tasks (by process id), instruction disassembly, et. al.
With Raspberry Pi and Cotton Candy, Linux Launches a Revolution All the world may be agog over Microsoft's Windows 8 previews this week, but at the same time a quiet revolution is taking place. It's powered by Linux, it costs a fraction of Windows' price, and its first tangible evidence is now available in not just one but two “sweet” forms: Raspberry Pi and Cotton Candy. Like the idea of freedom from the upgrade treadmill and a price that won't put you behind on your rent?