I usually find it a chore to edit the MySQL conf files (as for one, I often have no idea which my.cnf file to edit!) One way to work around this issue, particularly if you want to change a setting temporarily, is to simply enable the change dynamically via the MySQL command prompt. This can be accomplished by modifying "global" variables which can be listed with commands like so:
I ran into the following error while running a script that was performing backups of files via rsync over ssh.
I ran into the following spiel when I attempted to SSH to a host just now:
Setting the timezone of an Ubuntu (14.04, Trusty) or Debian (7, Wheezy) server from the command-line is simple. Just run
dpkg-reconfigure tzdata and follow the on-screen prompts. However, if you are running an unattended installation, you might want to avoid interactive prompts and just gets the job done. To do this, simply run
$ sudo ln -sf /usr/share/zoneinfo/America/Anchorage /etc/localtime
/usr/share/zoneinfo/ to locate your timezone.
bash: cannot set terminal process group (3987): Inappropriate ioctl for device bash: no job control in this shell
On a new Ubuntu 14.04 (Trusty) LTS server, I ran into the following:
$ su -c /bin/bash foo
bash: cannot set terminal process group (3987): Inappropriate ioctl for device
bash: no job control in this shell
su procedure worked and I was logged in as user foo.
Running a program in "privileged" mode (i.e., as an administrator) is as simple as pressing the START button, finding the program, right-clicking its name, and choosing
Run as administrator. (You can similarly also choose to
Run as different user, but to get this option, you'll need to press SHIFT before the right click.) This should bring up Windows' pop-up asking you to allow the program to be run as administrator where you click
Yes and Robert is your uncle.
An easy avenue in Windows to change the encoding of a file is to open it in Notepad and then use the Save As option which allows you to specify the encoding that the file should be saved using ...
Linux does offer a bunch of solutions too, albeit perhaps relatively less simple:
Earlier today, I wanted to recover some files that I'd added to version control (for safe keeping). However, I did not want to retain the pesky
.svn files that plague every directory in the tree (unlike the wonderful git). GOOG directed me to solutions that all rely on Linux tools to do the trick. The following does work admirably:
In Linux, replacing all instances of a string with another string is easy thanks to
sed. A simple example is as follows:
To replace the string
foo with the string
bar in all
I ran into this issue a couple of days ago and cannot recall the exact error message. However, the problem was effectively that aptitude could not install the new kernel update because my partition had apparently run out of space. An interrupted update to Klipper is one thing and the Linux kernel a whole 'nother kettle of fishies. Thinking that I simply needed to free up some space on my partition, I checked the current status via