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Three Ways To Access Linux Partitions (ext2/ext3) From Windows On Dual-Boot Systems
If you have a dual-boot Windows/Linux system, you probably know this problem: you can access files from your Windows installation while you are in Linux, but not the other way round. This tutorial shows three ways how you can access your Linux partitions (with ext2 or ext3 filesystem) from within Windows: Explore2fs, DiskInternals Linux Reader, and the Ext2 Installable File System For Windows. While the first two provide read-only access, the Ext2 Installable File System For Windows can be used for read and write operations.
Getting Started With Ruby On Rails
Generally there are 3 installations: OSX, Windows and Linux, and the latter is the most easy one.
Secure Servers: Package Building With EnGarde Secure Linux
Although EnGarde Secure Linux does not include a development environment "out of the box," all of the tools to set one up are available via the Guardian Digital Secure Network. The purpose of this document is to provide you, the software developer, with the instructions to set up a package building environment of your own. After building the environment, we will walk you through building a package for the popular object oriented programming language, Ruby. Read on for an introduction to your EnGarde Package Building Survival Guide.
Share Your Music Collection With gnump3d
Gnump3d is a streaming server that can help you share your music collection with others. Although the name is using mp3 it can serve ogg as well, so you don't have to convert all your mp3 files to ogg files.
Data Recovery With TestDisk
TestDisk is a powerful free data recovery software which was primarily designed to help recover lost partitions and/or make non-booting disks bootable again when these symptoms are caused by faulty software, certain types of viruses or human error (such as accidentally deleting your partition table). TestDisk is available for lots of operating systems, including Linux, Windows, and MacOS, and supports lots of filesystems.
Entering A Safe Mirror When Logging In With Unionfs And Chroot
When reading a 'hint' on the website of LinuxFromScratch I discovered the special capabilities of unionfs, specially in combination with chroot. Later I read a HowTo on a wikiwebsite of Gentoo, about entering a chrooted homedirectory when using a special script as shell. Combining these two brings me to using a chrooted environment, which you enter when logging in as a special user. This environment is a exact copy (mirror) of the system you're working on. Because you're in safe copy of the real system, you can do whatever you like, it will never change the system, everything stays inside the cache (the readwrite branch).
Installing And Working With eyeOS Under Debian 4.0
This tutorial shows how you can install eyeOS on a standard Linux system. When you have finished this tutorial, you will have a full, working eyeOS on your server. eyeOS is a kind of operating system which works online, i.e. it manages files on the server and enables the user to upload, download and edit files.
Recover Data From RAID1 LVM Partitions With Knoppix Linux LiveCD
This tutorial describes how to rescue data from a single hard disk that was part of a LVM2 RAID1 setup like it is created by e.g the Fedora Core installer. Why is it so problematic to recover the data? Every single hard disk that formerly was a part of a LVM RAID1 setup contains all data that was stored in the RAID, but the hard disk cannot simply be mounted. First, a RAID setup must be configured for the partition(s) and then LVM must be set up to use this (these) RAID partition(s) before you will be able to mount it. I will use the Knoppix Linux LiveCD to do the data recovery.
Back Up (And Restore) LVM Partitions With LVM Snapshots
This tutorial shows how you can create backups of LVM partitions with an LVM feature called LVM snapshots. An LVM snapshot is an exact copy of an LVM partition that has all the data from the LVM volume from the time the snapshot was created. The big advantage of LVM snapshots is that they can be used to greatly reduce the amount of time that your services/databases are down during backups because a snapshot is usually created in fractions of a second. After the snapshot has been created, you can back up the snapshot while your services and databases are in normal operation.
How to configure your SCSI or USB scanner to work with SANE/XSANE from your regular user account
This article shows how you can make your scanner (SCSI or USB) work with SANE/XSANE from a normal user account without getting permission errors.