same (ftp://ftp.bitwizard.nl/same/) replaces the duplicates by hard or symbolic links.
4) Have a 15A socket in the garage. UPS's work better with it, and, in an automated home, it might be nice to have control of some features.. Also, try to get a high-amperage TPS run to the garage (for electric cars potentially in the future).
(In Belgium) All sockets are 16A now. At 230V.
I've had a customer that said their new printer wouldn't work.
The USB type A cable was plugged in upside down.....
I was able to yank the cable out and flip it, but then got usb protocol errors.
So, I got the printer up via its network port.
The customer was a marine. Anyone else I think wouldn't have enough strength to force it in upside down like that.
Nah, a long time ago at work, a contractor destroyed all four USB ports on a 20000 EUR Sun workstation by trying to insert a USB connector. If it doesn't work in the first port, use more force. It that still fails, try the next port. Only when you run out of ports, ask for help...
From Jolla's website:
GSM/3G/4G LTE* (Works on 6 continents).
Which doesn't answer your question, but should mean that it works unless you're living in Antarctica
In my old school days, America was one continent, so 6 includes Antarctica
> Typing? You can't be serious.
> How do i even do that with my mouse?
You find the character you want to type, move the mouse over it while pressing the left mouse button. This is called the "copy" step.
Then you press the middle mouse button, and the character will appear magically! This is called the "paste" step.
Repeat for all characters you want to type.
Copy and paste a long empty line afterwards and the command will be executed!
... a year starting with 199...
(except for Sun-3, which uses a completely different MMU).
I used this to keep all versions of the Linux kernel source tree on my computer, with identical files hardlinked together to reduce storage space.
Both diff (blazing fast "diff -purN ") and patch handle hard links, so this was very workable.
It can be slow and take quite some memory (only 128 MiB-1 GiB in those days), but guess 16 GiB of RAM should handle 4 million files fine, as this is about the same order of magnitude as the few hundred kernel source trees I had lying around.
After git arrived, it was faster to just use git.
You see nobody cares about old crap
Indeed, that's why there's no stable ABI: the old crap is removed if new and improved code enters the build(ing).
You can find Tux on women's underwear (Hunkemöller, IIRC) and Belgian chocolates (http://www.belfine.com/en/products/index.asp?t=1&sg=VAL&hg=Reep)
Because they have more faith in the first chapter of the book?