There are multiple ways to set up 32-bit support on modern systems. Hit the link to check them out.
Getting through your buffers and cache is pretty straight forward and requires just a couple of scripts. Check this out.
Multithreading is becoming less of a standard and more of an abundance, with consumer level hardware reaching and exceeding 32 threads. So that brings the question: how many threads can your OS even handle? How does Linux handle all this firepower? As we find out in this article; ez.
Chances are that if you found this page through a Google search, you're probably looking for information on how addressing and routing actually works, without getting too deep into the complicated, underlying logic and binary math that serves as the foundationg for modern networking. At some point, I was looking for just this kind of information and ended up spending untold hours poring through texts trying to put it all together. So my goal with this article, is to save you as much time as possible. However, because it's so fundamental to routing, avoiding math entirely won't be possible.
This is a typical example of a trade-off between security and convenience. Luckily there are a number of options. The most appropriate solution depends on the usage scenario and desired level of security. Keep Reading!
For this operation you'll be using the "scp" command. Keep reading for proper syntax!
A login shell is the first process that executes under your user ID when you log in for an interactive session. Keep reading for details!
Think of your SSH connections as tubes. Big tubes. Normally, you'll reach through these tubes to run a shell on a remote computer. The shell runs in a virtual terminal (tty). But you know this part already.
Think of your tunnel as a tube within a tube. You still have the big SSH connection, but the -L or -R option lets you set up a smaller tube inside it.
Spoilers: it's Ctrl + Q. Read on to find out why!
If you run
fsck, the filesystem check and repair command, it might find data fragments that are not referenced anywhere in the filesystem. In particular,
fsck might find data that looks like a complete file but doesn't have a name on the system — an inode with no corresponding file name. This data is still using up space, but it isn't accessible by any normal means.
If you tell
fsck to repair the filesystem, it will turn these almost-deleted files back into files. The thing is, the file had a name and location once, but that information is no longer available. So
fsck deposits the file in a specific directory, called
lost+found (after lost and found property).