Des exemples nombreux et détaillés sur l'usage de
Un projet permettant de télécharger des .apk depuis son poste sous Linux.
"The big deal is that Unix is the 800 lb. gorilla of the IT world. While desktops and laptops are usually a pretty even split between Windows and Mac, the server world is almost entirely Unix (either Linux or BSD, both of which are UNIX variants). If you work in a reasonably technical position, you have probably had to log in to one of these Unix servers before to do something. If you are in library school and looking to get a tech oriented library job after graduating, this WILL happen to you, maybe even before you graduate (a good 50% of my student worker jobs were the result of knowing Unix). As libraries move away from vendor software and externally hosted systems towards Open Source software, Unix use is only going to increase because pretty much all Open Source software is designed to run on Linux (which is itself Open Source software). The road to an Open Source future for libraries is paved with LIS graduates who know their way around a command line."
Un méthode assez simple (en ligne de commande) pour obtenir les droits en octal :
stat -c "%a %A %n" /chemin/* | head
Ça c'est de la bibliothèque !
On ne présente plus les billets de @nicolargo. Ici, comme le titre l'indique : iptables
Un article bien détaillé sur la gestion des droits sous Linux
Binary package hint: sound-juicer
Sound Juicer gets track lists from MusicBrainz (a great feature). However, if the CD matches a release in MusicBrainz that has two or more associated CDs, then Sound Juicer downloads all of the tracks, and won't rip properly. For the first CD, the tracks line up but there are an excess, which seem to get recorded repeatedly at the end. For the second and subsequent CDs, they don't line up. Sound Juicer will try to overwrite the first few tracks with the trac...
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