Process to get a working Go development environment for GTK+ and Webkit on Debian.
hugo is a static website engine. This site was previously done using b2evolution, but with the expection of supporting user comments, did not need any of the dynamic overhead. I moved to hugo to eliminate having to moderate comments, manage updates and ward off hacking attempts.
There are many articles that describe configuring bridged networking for qemu virtual hosts and clients. None I found seemed to be completely helpful, but I finally found a solution that worked for me.
I did a little work with a Debian install and was not seeing the wired network card, even after loading the module, atl1c. Running ifconfig only showed the lo interface.
While working though an introduction to virtual environments I was able to get to the point that I was in the virtual environment by way of
activate and then by habit, typed control-D to exit the virtual environment. To my surprise I ended up exiting my entire terminal session, though it was obvious since I “sourced”
activate into my current shell… never mind that. This post is about a way to avoid all that.
Scanned document has some pages tipped to the right.
The lightweight netcat utility can be used to copy large files quickly bewteen machines when encryption is not a concern… and say the nfs gods are not smiling on you today and you don’t want to wait for a ~3 MB/s copy with scp.
The latest install media for Arch Linux is dated May 2010, which is not a problem except that the kernel is beginning to show its age and as I recently found out, there are a few issues with creating a system with LVM volumes.
I recently purchased an Asus Eee PC to have something convenient to have at work, mostly for web and music. I was thinking I would leave the Windows Starter OS on it and add Linux for dual boot. But after reading some of MS’s EULA, I decided I’d rather not “check the box” and instead install some distribution of Linux.
I wrote a bare-bones example in Google Go to excersize embedding, poloymorphism and interfaces in Go. It does nearly nothing, but it works as expected. It has the advantage of being very small.