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[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 01:33:04 EDT from rss <>

Subject: 9to5Linux Weekly Roundup: October 3rd, 2021

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The fifty-third installment of the 9to5Linux Weekly Roundup is here for the week ending on October 3rd, keeping you guys up to date with the most important things happening in the Linux world.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 02:38:08 EDT from rss <>

Subject: Set up self-healing services with systemd

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It's a fact of life. Systems, software, and services fail. Keeping users happy and the pager quiet is always at the front of every sysadmin's mind. Therefore, knowing how to handle service failure quickly, efficiently, and (ideally) automatically is a hallmark of a capable (and well-rested) sysadmin. This article walks you through a few ways systemd can help you mitigate failure in your services.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 03:26:44 EDT from rss <>

Subject: In PuTTY, Scripted Passwords are Exposed Passwords

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PuTTY is one of the oldest and most popular SSH clients, originally for Windows, but now available on several platforms. It has won corporate support and endorsement, and is prepared and bundled within several third-party repositories. Unfortunately, the 0.74 stable PuTTY release does not safely guard plain-text passwords provided to it via the -pw command line option for the psftp, pscp, and plink utilities as the documentation clearly warns. There is evidence within the source code that the authors are aware of the problem, but the exposure is confirmed on Microsoft Windows, Oracle Linux, and the package prepared by the OpenBSD project.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 04:31:48 EDT from rss <>

Subject: How to Delete Files and Directories in Linux from Command Line

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One of the basic file system administration tasks in Linux involves creating, modifying, and deleting different types of files and directories. Knowing some basic tools and concepts for file deletion comes in handy and can save you time. In this guide you will learn several ways how to quickly and easily delete files and directories in Linux using the command line.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 05:36:51 EDT from rss <>

Subject: Do you need a VPN at home? Here are 5 reasons you might.

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You might have heard of VPNs — virtual private networks — at some point, and chalked them up to something only “super techy” people or hackers would ever use. At this point in the evolution of online life, however, VPNs have become more mainstream, and anyone may have good reasons to use one. VPNs are beneficial for added security when you’re connected to a public wifi network, and you might also want to use a VPN at home when you’re online as well. Here are five reasons to consider using a VPN at home.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 06:41:55 EDT from rss <>

Subject: How I use Vagrant with libvirt

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I'll admit it: I'm a fan of Linux. While I've used Slackware on workstations and Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) on servers for years, I love seeing how other distributions do things. What's more, I really like to test applications and scripts I write on other distributions to ensure portability. In fact, that's one of the great advantages of Linux, as I see it: You can download a distro and test your software on it for free. You can't do that with a closed OS, at least not without either breaking an EULA or paying to play, and even then, you're often signing up to download several gigabytes just to test an application that's no more than a few hundred megabytes.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 07:47:03 EDT from rss <>

Subject: GNOME 42 Desktop Slated for Release on March 23rd, 2022, Comes with Dark Style Preference

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While some of you are still waiting for GNOME 41 to arrive in the stable software repositories of your favorite GNU/Linux distributions, work has started on the next major release of the popular desktop environment, GNOME 42.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 08:35:47 EDT from rss <>

Subject: The data resilience inside of – and outside of – Kubernetes

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Things go wrong, and it is only a matter of time before they do. Backing up and archiving data is a kind of security – more of a blankie than a shield – and is equally important to the continued operation of any modern business.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 09:40:52 EDT from rss <>

Subject: How to Install Go Programming Language on Debian 11

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Go is a programming language that was initially created by a team at Google. In this tutorial, we'll look at how to install and configure a programming workspace with Go via command line. You can follow along if you have a working Debian 11 system.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 10:37:49 EDT from rss <>

Subject: Add Google Analytics To WordPress | WordPress 101

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Search engines will begin delivering visitors to your website once it is operational and has high-quality content. As the amount of material on the website grows, so does the number of visitors and engagement.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 11:42:24 EDT from rss <>

Subject: Google’s New Spyware in Chrome 94

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Google Chrome's new API, Idle Detection, knows when you've been sleeping, it knows when you're awake, and it knows if you've been bad or good.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 13:03:44 EDT from rss <>

Subject: How to Install Passbolt Self-Hosted Password Manager on Debian 11

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Passbolt is a free, open-source and self-hosted password manager that allows you to store your website and other passwords securely. In this tutorial, I will show you how to install the Passbolt password manager on Debian 11.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 14:08:47 EDT from rss <>

Subject: Epic Games To Release AntiCheat For Linux

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The day I’ve been looking forward to for years. When I first started blogging in 2014, I published a number of pieces about Linux gaming. Readers were not interested in Linux gaming at the time since it required too much portability of tools, especially anti-cheat software.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 15:30:08 EDT from rss <>

Subject: VMware’s stack coming to Arm architecture – out on its new two-faced edge

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VMware will move its whole stack to the Arm architecture, as part of a new offering aimed at what it's labelled "edge-native apps". VMware's concept doesn't diverge markedly from previous theories about why the edge matters, namely that sometimes it makes sense to run a workload close to where data is produced or consumed.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 16:35:12 EDT from rss <>

Subject: Python 3.10 is Here, Brings Some Great New Features and Improvements

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Python is a powerful multipurpose programming language. The new 3.10 version sports powerful pattern matching features, better error reporting, and more. Here’s what’s new.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 16:51:27 EDT from rss <>

Subject: GNOME 42 to Introduce a System-wide Dark Style Preference, Thanks to elementary OS

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There’s still time for GNOME 42, but it looks like it will implement a system-wide dark mode preference similar to elementary OS 6. If you have been reading our coverages, you must have noticed mentioning it as one of the best elementary OS 6 features.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 17:56:31 EDT from rss <>

Subject: Bash Scripting - Indexed Array Explained With Examples

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Bash supports two types of arrays namely Indexed Array and Associative Array. This guide explains Bash indexed array in detail with examples.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 19:17:52 EDT from rss <>

Subject: Htop – An Interactive Linux System Monitor/Process Viewer

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In a Linux operating system environment, a process is defined as a program in execution or one that is already running. A program only becomes a process when it starts running/executing. This program execution trail that translates to a process is associated with inputs and outputs.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 20:22:56 EDT from rss <>

Subject: 4 new videos about working and leading openly

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Last month, Open Organization community members took to the airwaves (or maybe the fiber optics?) to discuss some of the ways open principles are changing how we work, manage, and lead. Here's what we shared on OpenOrgTV.

[#] Tue Oct 05 2021 21:44:15 EDT from rss <>

Subject: Contribute at Fedora Linux 35 Upgrade, Virt, Cloud, IoT, and CoreOS test days

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Fedora test days are events where anyone can help make sure changes in Fedora Linux work well in an upcoming release. Fedora community members often participate, and the public is welcome at these events. If you’ve never contributed to Fedora Linux before, this is a perfect way to get started.

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