After purchasing a wildcard SSL certificate I was hoping to be able to redirect all traffic from http://example.com to https://www.example.com. There were two main goals which were to redirect all traffic to www.example.com and to require HTTPS. There is one flaw with this plan as it requires two valid certificates to work 100% of the…
This is a mini how to that shows how to edit svn:externals from a UNIX shell or from TortoiseSVN on Windows. Follow the simple directions below to modify the svn:externals and commit to your SVN repository. I performed the below two sets of steps on CentOS 5.2 for the Linux steps and on Windows XP Service Pack 3 for the Windows steps.
svn:externals from UNIX/Linux shell
- Set SVN_EDITOR: First you will need to set the SVN_EDITOR to your favorite UNIX/Linux editor. I perfer vi so following this exact will open the svn:externals in the vi editor. If you want to use a different editory simply change /bin/vi to the path of your favorite editor.
- [root@server ~]$ SVN_EDITOR='"/bin/vi"'
- [root@server ~]$ export SVN_EDITOR
Notepad++ is an upgraded notepad application that provides a lot of functionality past the typical notepad application in Windows. Not only does it provide a tab system to view multiple files easily at the same time but it provides functionality to open and edit many more file types. To add spellcheck to Notepad++ you will need to download and install Aspell which you can complete by using the directions below.
I changed the system board on my Dell Latitude D420 because of the on-board Ethernet port only working some of the time. After replacing the system board it is required to enable TPM again and activate it for Windows login.
First you will need to enable TPM in the BIOS.
I haven’t done a ton of testing with Windows Search but the goal is to rival Google Desktop application that allows you to easily search directories and files on your computer. I have installed and tested each of these on my laptop and quickly uninstalled each. Currently my laptop has 2GB of RAM and a 1.2GHz processor and at this point just not enough power to handle either application. I have yet to try it on one of my desktops with a more powerful processor and more RAM however I still don’t think it would be worth the processing and memory cost. After uninstalling Windows Search my Outlook and Internet Explorer applications were immediately much faster.