Linux Tutorials on the topic “arch linux”
Author: Bill Toulas • Tags: arch linux, centos, debian, desktop, fedora, linux, mandriva, suse, ubuntu • Comments: 3 • Updated: Nov 03, 2022
This post is a response to the overwhelming comments about Meld (and other tools) on my previous article on text files comparison and merging tools. While my intention wasn't to focus on code text only but to also present something useful to word editors and writers as well, but the coders community objected for the “shallowness” of the previous post so here we go with part 2.
Author: Bill Toulas • Tags: arch linux, centos, debian, fedora, kernel, linux, mandriva, opensuse, pclinuxos, raspbian, suse, ubuntu • Comments: 21 • Updated: Sep 02, 2022
Swappiness is the kernel parameter that defines how much (and how often) your Linux kernel will copy RAM contents to swap. This parameter's default value is “60” and it can take anything from “0” to “100”. The higher the value of the swappiness parameter, the more aggressively your kernel will swap.
Author: Bill Toulas • Tags: arch linux, centos, debian, desktop, fedora, suse, ubuntu • Comments: 22 • Updated: Aug 04, 2022
Linux is not famous for its gaming abilities and possibilities, and it is only natural that there aren't many GPU benchmarking tools available with which users can test their graphics hardware. There are however some benchmarking suites that can help you determine the various aspects of your GPU performance with precision. In this tutorial I will show you GLX-Gears, GL Mark 2 and the benchmarks from "Unigine Benchmark Products".
Author: Arvid L • Tags: arch linux, kvm, linux, server • Comments: 3
In this guide, you will learn how to set up KVM/QEMU virtualization on Manjaro/Archlinux machine. Also, you will learn how to create the first virtual machine with the GUI application "virt-manager" - a desktop user interface for managing virtual machines.
Author: Bill Toulas • Tags: arch linux, debian, linux, ubuntu • Comments: 12
Here's a simple FFmpeg how to that will cover just a portion of the framework's abilities. We will see how you can use the terminal to perform simple conversions of various audio file types including all popular and widely available formats. Using FFmpeg right from the terminal makes it better for performance compared to downloading and installing a GUI tool for FFmpeg, and can also offer more precise settings for the advanced users.
Author: Dimitris •
Tags: arch linux, linux •
Arch Linux is a Linux-based operating system that is designed for i689 and 86-64 computers. Arch Linux is also popular for having a comprehensive documentation in form of the community wiki known as ArchWiki. This Linux operating system is based on binary packages that are targeted for i832, 64-bit, and 32-bit systems and optimized for the best performance on the modern hardware systems.
Author: Oliver •
Tags: arch linux, centos, debian, linux, server, ubuntu •
This tutorial explains how to configure a NTP (Network Time Protocol) server (using ntpd) and join it to the continuously more demanded NTP pool project.
Author: shahril bin kamaruzzaman •
Tags: arch linux, centos, linux •
This tutorial explains how to setup rsyslog as a centralized log management server on RedHat Linux based OS like CentOS. Centralized log management means to collect all sorts of logs from several physical or virtualized servers on one log server to monitor the health and security of the server services. We use rsyslog in this tutorial because it offers high-performance, great security and a modular design.
Author: Ansh •
Tags: arch linux, centos, debian, linux, opensuse, shell, ubuntu •
Although one of the primary reasons behind creating archives is the ease of handling and transfer, sometimes the compressed file itself is so large that it becomes a nightmare to transfer it over network, especially when the network speed is slow. So, what should be done in cases like these? Is there a solution to this problem? Well, yes - one solution is to split the compressed file into smaller bits, that can easily be transferred over network. At destination, you can join them back to get the original archive.
Author: Bill Toulas •
Tags: arch linux, linux, ubuntu •
NitroShare is a cross-platform file transfer application that can help Linux users move files from one device to another as long as it is installed in all of them. While there are many ways to do this, and some are more secure than NitroShare, this one is one of the simplest and easiest to use for everyday common file sharing tasks. In the following quick guide, I will showcase how to transfer a sample file from an Ubuntu system onto an Arch system.