Tags: free software*

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  1. Let’s Encrypt is a free and open certificate authority developed by the Internet Security Research Group (ISRG). Certificates issued by Let’s Encrypt are trusted by almost all browsers today.

    In this tutorial, we’ll provide a step by step instructions about how to secure your Nginx with Let’s Encrypt using the certbot tool on CentOS 7.
    Voting 0
  2. SQLet is a free, open-source script that allows you to directly execute SQL on multiple text files, right from the Linux command line.
    In one single command, you can read in text files (with or without header line), and perform arbitrary select statements, including joins over several files.
    Voting 0
  3. Openbox is a lightweight, next generation window manager for users who want a minimal enviroment for their Fedora desktop. It’s well known for its minimalistic appearance, low resource usage and the ability to run applications the way they were designed to work. Openbox is highly configurable. It allows you to change almost every aspect of how you interact with your desktop. This article covers a basic setup of Openbox on Fedora.
    Voting 0
  4. Nikola provides the following features:

    Blog support, including:
    RSS and Atom feeds
    Tags and categories, with pages and feeds
    Author pages and feeds (not generated if ENABLE_AUTHOR_PAGES is set to False or there is only one author)
    Archives with custom granularity (yearly or monthly)
    Voting 0
  5. Now that Bangladesh is becoming a middle-income country, our widespread software piracy is unlikely to be permitted for much longer. Bangladeshi law already makes software piracy illegal.

    Enforcement of the law has been overlooked until now, but will not continue forever. Especially with Bangladesh continuously lobbying US trade authorities for lower duties and tariffs for the exports of its ready-made garment factories, it is only a matter of time before American companies, such as Microsoft, insist that their intellectual property rights be enforced as a prerequisite for better trade access.
    Voting 0
  6. Android is a mostly free operating system developed mainly by Google. Unfortunately, the drivers for most devices and most applications from the "market" are not free (as in free speech, not free beer). They frequently work against the interest of the users, spy on them, and sometimes cannot even be removed.

    This campaign can help you to regain control of your Android device and your data. We collect information about running an Android system as free as possible and try to coordinate the efforts in this area.

    You want a mobile device that is really yours when you bought it? You want a mobile device that does not spy on you and hands over your data to big corporations? Then read on!
    Tags: , , by M. Fioretti (2017-12-15)
    Voting 0
  7. The idea is to use the Arc™ as a single manager for your passwords, encrypted notes, files and -all the secret things here- while hosting arcd yourself on some spare hardware like a Raspberry Pi and accessing arc from every device with a modern browser, so let’s see how to configure it on a Raspberry Pi Zero in order to have a secure and portable setup for your secrets! :D
    Voting 0
  8. There are a number of video editors available for Linux. You can use them for professional video editing. Some of those tools are also used for editing Hollywood movies.

    But as a regular desktop Linux user, you might not need a feature-rich video editor. Because the more features an editor has, the more complex it becomes.

    When all you gotta do is a few cuts here and there and trimming out the shaky parts of that birthday video, a full-fledged video editor might be an overkill. This is where LosslessCut comes to save your day or night, whichever it is.
    Voting 0
  9. In my introduction to ImageMagick, I showed how to use the application's menus to edit and add effects to your images. In this follow-up, I'll show additional ways to use this open source image editor to view your images.
    Voting 0
  10. Not all of this made sense to me. Unity 8 was needed because Unity 7 depends on Compiz and is not well-suited for working on a variety of form factors with rotating displays and so on. But the only job Mir had was to replace X.Org and SurfaceFlinger, so Unity 8 could use a single API on PCs and mobile devices. I’m not an expert on graphics technologies and APIs, but at least from a “we are quite short on manpower” standpoint it feels like coming up with a whole new display server which noone else wants to use and doesn’t add much over the existing alternatives should have been avoided at all costs. Especially when the user never sees the difference. Ubuntu Touch had been happily using Android’s SurfaceFlinger until the end of 2013.
    Voting 0

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