Yesterday I finished the upgrade of my main FC4 desktop machine to the development version of Fedora (aka Rawhide). Although, this is not recommended (a proper approach would be to install FC4 cleanly and then upgrade to rawhide), the whole process went well. Actually, many of the installed software was removed and then I had…
I have upgraded Beagle to version 0.2.0 and here I post some additional info about the installation. Also, I have uploaded some spec files.
If you ever need help with CSS, consider visiting the following web sites. They contain plenty of information, tutorials and examples. I, as an amateur web designer, have benefited a lot from reading them.
It’s been almost two days since Fedora Core 5 Test 2 was released and Madpenguin has come up with a very interesting review. Adam Doxtater writes in his article: So, what do we have to look forward to in Fedora Core 5? Well, I will say this right up front: what I’ve seen so far…
This is the homepage of the Simple-Recent-Comments plugin for WordPress which provides a template tag that displays a list of the last comments posted on your blog.
This is the historical homepage of the Creative-Commons-Configurator plugin for WordPress, which lets you easily license your content and media under a Creative Commons or other license.
LIRC is basically a small server which can decode or transmit infra-red signals. This is a tutorial about how to set up the LIRC server and how to use it in order to control your system or specific LIRC-enabled applications with a remote control. Examples of simple or more complicated setups are also provided.
This is a guide to create or restore images of your partitions using the great open source tool Partimage. It provides information on how to do this locally or across the network, by setting up a Partimaged Server. I guess this info is non distribution specific, since we will work from a Rescue environment.
This is a WordPress plugin that automatically adds the "tag" relation to the URLs of your categories as generated by WordPress. Please note that this plugin has been discontinued.
This plugin adds XHTML META tags to your WordPress blog. Its design is based on the assumption that the WordPress categories are used as tags, so it requires no user configuration in order to work. On the other hand, the latest versions include all those features a SEO-concerned publisher would need in order to have total control over those meta tags.