I'm definitely the only one that read this as a Graphics card that was able to boot Linux XD
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Exactly, and this is breathing a lot of new life into the Quake community. I suspect many players will make their way to Vanilla Quake 3 and likely CPMA as well.
Well the Quake 3 engine is most definitely cross platform, and is being ported to many architectures (as seen by the ioquake3 posts here), but I think the real battle id is facing is not getting the engine itself running, but getting it to run inside the target web browsers. As far as I can tell each browser platform does this in a slightly different way, and I think there are already separate builds for IE and Firefox on Windows to accommodate this.
+1, I've always loved how mac software is bundled this way, and how they have special backgrounds/icons (or however it's done) explaining exactly what to do.
I've gotten into the habit of reflexively holding down shift whenever I insert a drive or cdrom, either that or you can just disable it completely.
I should point out that -n disables password prompting, and this was testing using the same user, so I'm not sure if this is actually what you meant.
Sick, it does work:
while true; do sudo -n whoami; sleep 60; done
At first it returns:
sudo: sorry, a password is required to run sudo
But after using sudo from another terminal it returns:
I don't have any particular naming scheme, I just use this page http://www.seventhsanctum.com/gens/adnamegen.php and refresh a few times till something cool sounding comes up.
This has been done before, http://collabedit.com/
Try using Debian Sid, or Sidux. I run Sidux on one of my machines, and I find that most software I want is in the repos and up to date.
I'm not an Emacs user, however I have lately tried to use it a little and become more comfortable with it. One thing I think is really cool is being able to do M-x make-frame-on-display and then have a new frame appearing on a display (obviously). This is pretty useful for collaborative editing more than anything. I wish such a feature existed in Vi/Vim
Very basic commands, but the ones I use the most are:
o - Open a new line in insert mode
cw - Delete word and enter insert mode (change word)
dw - Delete word
d$/c$ - Delete/Change to end of line
dd - Delete Line and Yank
yy - Yank Line
p - Paste
These simple commands alone make Vi/Vim very fast for editing.