Linux Voice [UK], Issue 25 (April 2016)

Linux Voice [UK], Issue 25 (April 2016)

Language: English

Pages: 100

ISBN: 2:00326306

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub

About Linux Voice

Linux Voice is an independent GNU/Linux and Free Software magazine from the most experienced journalists in the business.

About this issue

People are trying to break into our computers, but we can fight back. With honeypots and cunning, we catch attackers red-handed and find out what they're up to.

Plus: We delve into OwnCloud to find out what 2016 has in store, share a coffee with Red Hat's chief community wrangler, and peek inside the ELF file format. Get more out of your Linux machine in with our tutorials: monitor your fitness, build 3D models, create a 3D robot, enhance your websites and so much more.

Microsoft Excel 2010: Illustrated Complete (Illustrated Series)

Learning MySQL

C All-in-One Desk Reference For Dummies

Webbots, Spiders, and Screen Scrapers: A Guide to Developing Internet Agents with PHP/CURL











world as well. Another Karmeliet, anyone? 27 FEATURE OWNCLOUD Jos Poortvliet, OwnCloud’s community manager, lists even more reasons to look into running your own server this year. With account federation, you can share some of your own files and folders with folders on a different OwnCloud server. 28 T here is a wide range of solutions out there for keeping your data secure and private, including alternative social media, secure chat applications, encryption tools and

embedded inside an ELF file. Can I generate ELF files by hand? It’s possible, but tricky. It’s normally best to let a compiler and linker do all the dirty work, but if you want to create extremely small executable files without a lot of the fluff that goes into ELF headers and sections, you can strip out a surprising amount of information. Brian Raiter has written a detailed description of his efforts to miniaturise an ELF file at, in which he takes a

video source, which could be an optical medium such as a BluRay or DVD, or individual files and even network streams. The other component is the graphical frontend. Xine ships with an xlib-based graphical user interface that hasn’t changed much in the last decade but is still fairly intuitive. You can optionally use a different front-end such as GXine, which is based on the GTK 2 toolkit. Xine uses libraries from other projects such as liba52, libmpeg2, FFmpeg, libmad, FAAD2, Ogle, and gets

(the translation seems a little off – Cancel really means close the window rather than cancel any changes). 66 Install a GPS tracker Turtlesport is only half the software you need to keep track of your exercises, the other half is something to actually monitor your activity. Turtle Sport really works best for monitoring cycling, running and walking – in other words, activities that can be monitored by GPS. If you happen to have GPS tracking hardware and it's supported by

3D SCANNING LABORATORY 1 Install the many, many dependencies We’re using a 64-bit installation of Ubuntu 15.04 with an Nvidia graphics card, which we’d recommend. Instructions for other distributions should be similar. Here’s a list of the packages we needed to install alongside a build environment: gtk2.0-dev, libglew1.6-dev, libglew-dev, libdevil-dev, libboost-alldev, libatlas-cpp-0.6-dev, libatlas-dev, imagemagick, libatlas3gf-base, libcminpack-dev, libgfortran3, libmetis-edf-dev,

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