In my /etc/hosts/ file on Linux/OSX, how do I do a wildcard subdomain?
location: linuxexchange.com - date: August 4, 2015
I need to test sub-domains on my localhost. How can I effectively have this result of adding *.localhost.com to my /etc/hosts/ file?
If it's not possible, how do I work around this problem? I need to test wildcard sub-domains on my localserver. It is a Django devserver, can the Django dev server handle the sub-domains? Can some other piece of software/routing give me the end result I want?
wildcard in linux cp [closed]
location: linuxexchange.com - date: March 27, 2015
when I use * in cp, I think it follows the same rule as regex.
so "cp temp/* test/" should copies everything over, however, when temp folder is empty it throws exception saying it cannot find file or directory, which indicte * cannot match "nothing".
Then I create a file test.txt under temp and do:
cp temp/test.txt* test/
It works, which indicate * indeed match "nothing".
I get confused about the behavior. Can anyone explain a little bit?
Linux javac command erroring on wildcard in classpath
location: linuxexchange.com - date: May 31, 2014
I am running Windows 7 with Java version 1.6.0_31-b05 on my PC, and my computerlab's network Linux (Fedora, possibly version 13) is running Java version 1.6.0_35-b10.
I have a C:\myproject (et al) directory, with src, lib, and bin subdirectories.
The src folder contains all of the source code in a tree structure, that corresponds to the java packages.
The lib directory contains JAR files.
I have re-created the tree in Linux, under ../myproject (et al).
When I attempt to compile in DOS, from the ..\myproject\src directory, with this command below, it works fine:
javac -cp ".;../bin;../lib/*" -d ../bin org/unlv/schillerlab/motif_diversity/step02/*.java
When I attempt to compile in Linux, from the ../myproject/src directory, I get the message incorrect classpath: ../lib/*:
javac -cp ".:../bin:../lib/*" -d ../bin org/unlv/schillerlab/motif_diversity/step02/*.java
The computerlab network location is accessible from both DOS and Linux. In Linux, I first created the ..
Linux “install” command for wildcard installation
location: linuxexchange.com - date: January 1, 1970
Is there a way to use "install" for installing multiple files at once using a "wildcard" pattern (and still have "install" create the leading directory hierarchy)?
I've tried several different ways:
install -D -t /dest/path /source/path/*.py
install -D -t /dest/path/ /source/path/*.py
install -D /source/path/*.py /dest/path
install -D /source/path/*.py /dest/path/
Please help... for each trial it takes a lot of time (I am using pbuilder to test my package each time).
Ubuntu vs Linux Mint
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: November 14, 2012
What is the difference between the most recent versions of Ubuntu and Linux Mint? Which one is better to use?
Linux Mint Cinnamon vs. Elementary Pantheon
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: May 20, 2012
Many people are very excited about Linux Mint's Cinnamon. Personally I find it a step back in almost every single way. It looks cluttered, has less customization than gnome2 (or xfce, or kde4, or any other popular non-gnome) and doesn't really have anything special. Unity, whether you like it or not (I do) is definitely different than the standard Linux desktop, Gnome Shell is a similar story. Many people are complaining that these new gnome3 shells, interfaces and forks are plainly bad. So, they think cinnamon will be better with its more classic looks. But I wish people would look at the Elementary Team's Pantheon environment. It is lean, looks very functional, has a nice and good-looking (even if you think it is mac-ish) design and is completely modular! And that is why I am so excited about it. By default it has function and form but you can change and swap out anything you want.
Here is a summery of what the next Elementary OS will be:
Ubuntu 10.10 vs Linux Mint 10
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: November 23, 2010
I've been looking at reviews for Linux Mint. So far, it sounds pretty good. The one thing I see come up more often is the better driver support is seem to offer over Ubuntu. I've used Linux Mint 9 quite a bit, but only played around with Mint 10 rc for a few days in VB. While I was impressed, it has never really tempted me to switch from Ubuntu. Though I like Mint, I feel far more at home using Ubuntu, so would never give up Ubuntu for it.
What does the community think about the comparison between the two in terms of stability, support, and others?
Ubuntu 12.04 LTS versus LMDE (Linux Mint Debian) 201204?
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: April 25, 2012
http://blog.linuxmint.com/?p=1979 I'm really having to ponder this one? Mate 1.2, when idle, really does use half as much RAM as Unity. That was a surprise, especially since I'm comparing 64-bit vs. 64-bit. I have yet to notice any of the rough edges and quirks that are typical of a Mint release.
Linux Ubuntu vs Linux Mint OSs
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: August 18, 2010
Pretty much self explanatory, so yea.
Please dont say things like ubuntu looks ugly as it is customizable, or that ubuntu generally uses gnome becuase it can use kde too and that goes for mint as well.
what im looking for is actual performance tests and level of customization.
What are the pros and cons for mint over ubuntu?
personal experiences are welcome but only if they are specific.
btw, this is clearly comparing the latest stable editions.
ubuntu 12.10 considered very slow vs linux mint?
location: ubuntuforums.com - date: March 5, 2013
I have a 1 month old, brand new laptop (thinkpad). It's basically the "reference" laptop to have for linux, and I installed ubuntu 12.10, super modern hardware.
I found it to be very slow out of the box. Is it the unity interface? Any way we can disable this completely?
Running calibre, eclipse, and chrome, and thunderbird would result in big time harddrive "thrashing" where there's constant activity.
I was thinking about buying an SSD simply b/c things were so slow.
On a whim I installed linux mint 14 (cinnamon desktop). I am not exaggerating when I say that it is literally 5 times as fast in every area.
I can run the aforementioned apps simultaneously without any problems. It's been a revelation.
My SSD purchase is on the back burner now.
I'm sure that the Unity interface has been a complaint and there's always going to be people who dislike change. Or maybe it's most people who dislike change.
But I found it quite hard as a newbie to know what is
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