I use KeepNote for taking notes in Backtrack. It is important to document progress on projects or simple notes about file locations, specific command switches, or other information that could get lost in the shuffle during a work session. KeepNote provides the functionality necessary to organize notes and search note content as necessary. On Backtrack it is beneficial to configure KeepNote’s Spell Check as well as KeepNote Helper Applications so you can benefit from the full potential of KeepNote. Below we describe some errors you may see when attempting to use certain KeepNote functionality and how to resolve them.
We received a request for an article for pdgmail which is a Python script that analyzes Windows and Linux browser process dumps where the browser had Gmail open. I was able to test on 32-bit Windows 7, 64-bit Ubuntu 10.04 LTS, and 32-bit Ubuntu 10.04 LTS. Unfortunately the methods I was using did not work properly on the 64-bit Ubuntu however it worked perfectly on both 32-bit operating systems I tested. Below I describe how pdgmail can be used to dump Firefox process memory using Process Dumper on Backtrack Linux which is technically Ubuntu 10.04 LTS.
Today a scenario came up where I needed to run an older version of Firefox to make sure that there was full support for an applications web interface that I was using. There is not standard way to do this though following the steps below will allow you to install and run multiple Firefox versions without much hassle.
Today I was working on getting multiple versions of the same application running on Mac OSX 10.7 Lion and wanted to add both versions of the application to the dock on my Mac desktop. To minimize confusion for which version of the application I was running I needed to modify the application icon so it looked different in the OSX dock. Follow the directions below to modify the icon of a specific application on your Mac.
I have looked in the past but never found a good tool for testing multiple browsers in both OSX and Windows however today I came across an Adobe product called BrowserLab that works great. The Adobe BrowserLab service is an online one that doesn’t cost any money and when I initially used it I only had to verify my email address and then I was off to the races testing websites in multiple browsers. Below I describe the accuracy of BrowserLab, the browsers you can test, and how easy it is to use.