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Send commands to multiple SSH sessions with Terminator

mar, 02/04/2020 - 09:01

Terminator is a single-window split-screen terminal multiplexer that allows you to send identical keystrokes to all terminals at once. This means you can SSH into any number of machines, run the same commands simultaneously, and see them all at the same time.

Install Terminator with: sudo apt install terminator

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Stuck in a loop: 4 signs anxiety may be affecting your work

mar, 02/04/2020 - 09:00

Editor's note: This article is part of a series on working with mental health conditions. It details the author's personal experiences and is not meant to convey professional medical advice or guidance.

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Give an old MacBook new life with Linux

lun, 02/03/2020 - 09:02

When I installed Apple's MacOS Mojave, it slowed my formerly reliable MacBook Air to a crawl. My computer, released in 2015, has 4GB RAM, an i5 processor, and a Broadcom 4360 wireless card, but Mojave proved too much for my daily driver—it made working with GnuCash impossible, and it whetted my appetite to return to Linux. I am glad I did, but I felt bad that I had this perfectly good MacBook lying around unused.

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Tips for CI/CD pipelines and Windows users, and more Ansible news

lun, 02/03/2020 - 09:02

Bridging the old world and the new, this month we came across articles on VMware, Docker, and some helpful tips and tricks. And Ansible's own community data scientist, Greg Sutcliffe, has been crunching some more numbers to tell us about the global meetup scene.

If you spot an interesting Ansible story on your travels, please send us the link via Mark on Twitter, and the Ansible Community team will curate the best submissions.

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Troubleshoot Kubernetes with the power of tmux and kubectl

lun, 02/03/2020 - 09:01

Kubernetes is a thriving open source container orchestration platform that offers scalability, high availability, robustness, and resiliency for applications. One of its many features is support for running custom scripts or binaries through its primary client binary, kubectl. Kubectl is very powerful and allows users to do anything with it that they could do directly on a Kubernetes cluster.

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6 open governance questions every project needs to answer

dim, 02/02/2020 - 09:00

When we think about what needs to be in place for an open source project to function, one of the first things to come to mind is probably a license. For one thing, absent an approved Open Source Initiative (OSI) license, a project isn’t truly open source in the minds of many. Furthermore, the choice to use a copyleft license like the GNU General Public License (GPL) or a permissive license like Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) can affect the sort of community that grows up around and uses the project.

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ProtonVPN adopts GPLv3, Mozilla Thunderbird gets new home, and more news

sam, 02/01/2020 - 09:00

In this edition of our open source news roundup, we take a look ProtonVPN apps going open, Microsoft's code analysis tool, Mozilla Thunderbird's new home, and more!

ProtonVPN apps go open source

People wanting to use the internet securely and privately do the deed using a Virtual Private Network (VPN). But which VPNs can you really trust? The company behind the popular ProtonVPN service made a big move to gain that trust by releasing the source code for all its apps.

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5 ways to use Emacs as your RPG dashboard

ven, 01/31/2020 - 09:02

There are two ways to play a tabletop role-playing game (RPG): You can play an adventure written by the game's publisher or an independent author, or you can play an adventure that is made up as you go. Regardless of which you choose, there's probably prep work to do. One player (generically called the game master) must gather monster or enemy stats, loot tables, and references for rules, and the other players must build characters and apportion (pretend) equipment.

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Create a real-time object tracking camera with TensorFlow and Raspberry Pi

ven, 01/31/2020 - 09:01

Are you just getting started with machine/deep learning, TensorFlow, or Raspberry Pi?

I created rpi-deep-pantilt as an interactive demo of object detection in the wild, and in this article, I'll show you how to reproduce the video below, which depicts a camera panning and tilting to track my movement across a room.

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Choosing the right tools for your open source projects

ven, 01/31/2020 - 09:00

Every open source community wants to make it easier for community members to participate and contribute. Typically, there are discussions on cultural aspects of the community to lower barriers to entry, such as fostering a friendly and welcoming environment, onboarding processes, mentorship, code of conduct, etc. However, in my discussions with several open source communities (e.g., Freedesktop, GNOME, KDE, etc.), I found that one of the key criteria when selecting new tools for code, CI, bug tracking, etc.

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Run your network with open source software

jeu, 01/30/2020 - 09:02

Way back in 2005, a company called Vyatta was founded by Allan Leinwand. It offered the first commercially supported, open source router and firewall solution. Named after the ancient Sanskrit for "open," the company's goal of bringing open source networking products to the market was so successful that it was purchased by competitor Brocade. This effectively killed Vyatta, but because Vyatta's product was open source, it didn't stop it.

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4 open source productivity tools on my wishlist

jeu, 01/30/2020 - 09:01

Last year, I brought you 19 days of new (to you) productivity tools for 2019. This year, I'm taking a different approach: building an environment that will allow you to be more productive in the new year, using tools you may or may not already be using.

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NSA cloud advice, Facebook open source year in review, and more industry trends

jeu, 01/30/2020 - 09:00

As part of my role as a senior product marketing manager at an enterprise software company with an open source development model, I publish a regular update about open source community, market, and industry trends for product marketers, managers, and other influencers. Here are five of my and their favorite articles from that update.

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3 lessons I've learned writing Ansible playbooks

mer, 01/29/2020 - 09:03

I've used Ansible since 2013 and maintain some of my original playbooks to this day. They have evolved with Ansible from version 1.4 to the current version (as of this writing, 2.9).

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Use Emacs to get social and track your todo list

mer, 01/29/2020 - 09:02

Last year, I brought you 19 days of new (to you) productivity tools for 2019. This year, I'm taking a different approach: building an environment that will allow you to be more productive in the new year, using tools you may or may not already be using.

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7 open source desktop tools: Download our new eBook

mer, 01/29/2020 - 09:00

Linux users say that choice is one of the platform's strengths. On the surface, this might sound self-aggrandizing (or self-deprecating, depending on your perspective). Other operating systems offer choice, too, but once you look at the options available for nearly anything you want to do on Linux, it doesn't take long to conclude that a new word ought to be invented for what we mean by "choice."

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Send email and check your calendar with Emacs

mar, 01/28/2020 - 09:03

Last year, I brought you 19 days of new (to you) productivity tools for 2019. This year, I'm taking a different approach: building an environment that will allow you to be more productive in the new year, using tools you may or may not already be using.

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How I had a nerdy date night with StreetComplete quests

mar, 01/28/2020 - 09:02

StreetComplete is an Android app that makes it fun and easy to contribute to open data by completing quests.

Quests are used to fill in incomplete or inaccurate information on OpenStreetMap, an open data project dedicated to mapping the world through crowdsourcing. Anyone can contribute to the map and, thanks to free culture and open source licenses, that data can then be used by anyone for anything, from video games to custom map applications and artwork.

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How I teach physics using open source tools

mar, 01/28/2020 - 09:01

The nice aspect of being a physicist and a researcher is the openness of our community. There is a lot of collaboration and sharing of ideas (especially during coffee breaks). We also tend to share the software we write. Since we are very picky about algorithms, we want to modify other people’s code to fix the obvious errors that we find. It feels frustrating when I have to use proprietary tools since I cannot understand their inner workings. Having grown up professionally in such an environment, open source has been my go-to solution for all the software I use.

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Communication superstars: A model for understanding your organization's approach to new technologies

mar, 01/28/2020 - 09:00

Multiple books in the Open Organization series discuss the many ways new communication technologies are changing the nature of both work and management. I've seen these changes firsthand during my nearly three decades working for Japanese corporations. Over time, I've been able to classify and characterize some of the impacts these technologies—particularly new telecommunication technologies and social media—are having on daily life in many organizations.

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