Most of you probably are familiar with Screaming Frog SEO Spider. It is a great tool for checking a website limited to 500 URLs when using the freeware version. Greenflare is quite similar. But Greenflare is completely free, unlimited and promises a solid performance even on a low-end computer. On top of that it can extract any information located on a website.
Links that are added to menu items in Drupal, eventually to other fields controlling a link syntax, have in the default status only a few basic protocols allowed. Which is a problem if you want to add a menu containing e.g. Skype contacts to the foot. How can you alter allowed protocols?
Considering the fact I travel a lot, I really need to have an access to various online services from one IP address at my disposal. Of course there is a solution – a VPN. I have been using the one that is directly built in my NAS for years but recently I have decided to transform my Raspberry Pi 3 into a VPN server.
Modern CSS has a lot of techniques which helps you achieve the results easier way than a few years before. Most of them are supported by majority of web browsers already. So why not start using them on you daily CSS practice?
I use Fail2ban to improve the security of my development server. From time to time it happens I set up some misconfiguration with new git users and got into problems when Fail2ban blocks my whole IP. Fortunately, there is an easy way to unban the IP. You don't need to wait for the Fail2ban period.
Gitea is my favorite open source Git service written in Go language. It is lightweight and installable as binary package for various platforms or as a Docker container.
For years I have used my Synology NAS with a lightweight Git service called Gogs. Written in Golang, hardware resources friendly and containing only basic functions I need. And with a slick user interface. The problem is the Synology package is unofficial and not maintained. So how to install Gogs and then update to the latest version on Synology NAS?
After some crashes of my OS X Mavericks the Photoshop CS6 opens old files after its start. Its a little bit annoying but the help from this is very easy.
If you have a backup of old emails coming from the Microsoft Outlook mail client, you have one or more PST files. It is my case also – I switched from Windows to Mac OS without buying the Outlook 2011. The good news is we don’t need Outlook itself for the old messages. You can read and open PST files on the Mac using the simple viewer.
If you've worked with Microsoft Word, you're familiar with the same basic pattern: type some text via keyboard, copy and paste with the mouse, type more text, move the cursor back a paragraph with the mouse, type yet more text, spell check using the mouse on the main menu etc.
Working within Microsoft Windows may not be everyone's cup of tea. Long ago, before windows and scrollbars and maximizing and minimizing, a user could only type commands into a shell to get a computer to do anything.
Many users are familiar with msconfig, the utility that lets you configure which programs and services run at bootup and login. Many applications install services and programs that run when you boot up or login into Windows; many of these behind-the-scenes programs never show their face and are unknown to users.
The Windows Task Manager is a useful little utility that gives you a lot of information about your running applications and services. It also allows you to view performance statistics, such as memory and CPU usage.
Do you ever wonder how your web browser magically displays web pages? Or how Google miraculously returns millions of search results in a fraction of a second? It all boils down to efficient code.
The more applications you have running simultaneously, the more you have to juggle them on your desktop; it's cumbersome and time-consuming if you're a user that constantly multi-tasks between windows. It can also become confusing if you have more than five windows open at the same time.