@lertsenem Given the similarity, Nintendo will soon come after you.

🎉 I'm hiring on Telegraf at #InfluxDB. Seeking a Go Software Engineer to join my small but wonderful team. Please share among your network. ⬇


Congratulations to @PINE64 for launching the #pinephonepro - just like the original #pinephone, this will surely be an amazing catalyst for the whole alternative Linux smartphone OS community! 🚀

So if you have been under a rock today, here's the original announcement: pine64.org/2021/10/15/october-

@martijnbraam made this killer video about it: spacepub.space/videos/watch/35

...and of course prepared a merge request to put it into postmarketOS edge: gitlab.com/postmarketOS/pmapor

It took me forever (8h+ of work) to get matrix-appservice-irc (a matrix bridge to access IRC servers) working again. A word of advise double and triple check your configuration, a single typo will create weird behaviors (half working bridge with empty IRC rooms, etc.). Error message reported by the service are not straightforward if you don't know the inner of Matrix. That being said: kudos to the developers, I'm glad I'm back to one app to rule all my instant messaging.

It's that time again. Here's the first stable update after our 21.08 release.

It's a big one!

PS: A small regression sneaked into this update for rk3399 based boards. Ethernet does no longer work on kernel 5.14, so if you rely on that on your or please don't update the linux package.


Tadaa, a #pinenote showing its own schematics. It seems like the size of the pages of schematics is almost perfect for this.

RT @kareem_carr@twitter.com

This would actually be an amazingly effective way to teach people how computers work and what computer programming is.

🐦🔗: twitter.com/kareem_carr/status

A common misconception about the Linux kernel is that it's secure, or that one can go a long time without worrying about kernel security updates. Neither of these are even remotely true. New versions of Linux are released almost every week, often containing security fixes buried among the many other changes. These releases typically don't make explicit mention of the changes having security implications. As a result, many "stable" or "LTS" distributions don't know which commits should be backported to their old kernels, or even that something needs backporting at all. If the problem has a public CVE assigned to it, maybe your distro will pick it up. Maybe not. Even if a CVE exists, at least in the case of Ubuntu and Debian especially, users are often left with kernels full of known holes for months at a time. Arch doesn't play the backporting game, instead opting to provide the newest stable releases shortly after they come out.

from: vez.mrsk.me/linux-hardening.ht

@gamingonlinux I have not played the game yet, but once I started watching the introduction video, I could not stop. I very well made video with a great deal of humor.


Quand vous prenez un TGV et que vous voulez utiliser le wifi
=> ouvrez la page de connexion
=> Demander l'aide du bot
=> Dites que vous avez un billet étranger
=> Voila, vous avez accès sans donner votre idenfication. Vous pouvez lancer votre vpn


@lertsenem This is why the arrow keys are always on the same spot on a keyboard. Bonus points if you also map the keypad. Also, where is your game so I could complain about the controls as well?

I almost missed it: NixOS 21.05 is out! Again, a lot of work seems to have been placed in this release. For more information: nixos.org/manual/nixos/stable/

@lertsenem you speak like you would have had time to actually play the game ! :blobthinkingeyes:

@lertsenem I don't know if it pays off, but there is always ups and downs in this kind of detailed analysis.

@lertsenem I guess it's because it provides them an easy way to create dashboard to illustrate the KPI of the team. I can see that as appealing to some managers.

Show older

Linux geeks doing what Linux geeks do...