You probably noticed that BackupPC fails to backup your cPanel host over rsync with the following error:
Got fatal error during xfer (fileListReceive failed)
Nothing else. Nada.
If you increase the ssh verbosity, you will see that there is an error stdin: is not a tty.
It turns out that cPanel adds mesg y to your .bashrc and /etc/bashrc, which somehow messes up the remote rsync data channel over ssh.
To overcome this issue, add on top of your .bashrc and /etc/bashrc on cPanel host:
if [ $(expr index "$-" i) -eq 0 ]; then
In order to support jumbo frames on OpenIndiana while not having dedicated physical interfaces for iSCSI/NFS/CIFS traffic, you need to raise MTU on physical interfaces to 9000 and reduce it on vnics lying on top of them which are for non-iSCSI/NFS/CIFS traffic.
If you try to do it with dladm:
# dladm set-linkprop -p mtu=1500 pub.408
dladm: warning: cannot set link property 'mtu' on 'pub.408': operation not supported
ipadm to the rescue!
# ipadm set-ifprop -p mtu=1500 -m ipv4 pub.408
While inside screen:
/etc/init.d/networking stop; sleep 5; /etc/init.d/networking start; sleep 30; cp interfaces.old interfaces; /etc/init.d/networking stop; sleep 5; /etc/init.d/networking start
In search for a multiband sidechain compressor solution for Ableton, I stumbled upon Jason Timothy’s 29-band sidechain compressor. Jason’s approach was good to some extent, but I noticed that the crossovers between EQ frequency bands are not “flat”, ie. Ableton’s EQ (Jason’s EQ configuration of it, that is) emphasizes the frequencies that lie between the bands.
For an improvement, in my opinion, one has to use Linkwitz-Riley filters for perfect band separation: the frequency roll-off of those filters is perfect in the sense that the roll-off of a certain band, when summed up with the roll-off of adjacent band, doesn’t emphasize nor attenuate the signal. (For a graphical explanation, please refer to this picture. “LR” stands for “Linkwitz-Riley”.) Also, I believe that common multiband compressors use exactly this filter type, as do certain audio speakers, for audio crossover between the woofer, mid-range and tweeter.
By using Christian-W. Budde’s Dual Linkwitz-Riley Filters VST I achieved just that: I separated the signal to Low, Mid and High bands and connected Compressors to each one, which in turn can be sidechained.
For example, this 3-Band Sidechain Compressor can be used for attenuating the bass line so that it doesn’t clash with the kick drum too much.
Thanks to Jason Timothy for the initial idea!
Download it here. (Requires Ableton v8.1.1!)
create file /etc/apt/apt.conf.d/76download with content:
That limits apt-get to 25KB/s
A good ol’ from Ubuntu *and* Debian bugs:
Dimitrios Symeonidis wrote on 2008-10-14: (permalink)
this bug will soon celebrate it’s 3rd birthday. it’s marked as confirmed, high importance, and reported upstream (debian). are we going to do something about it, or are we just waiting for debian to resolve this?
(Emphasis added for extra lulz)
From Sun Web Learning Center license:
CUSTOMER ACKNOWLEDGES THAT COURSEWARE IS NOT DESIGNED OR INTENDED FOR USE IN THE DESIGN, CONSTRUCTION,OPERATION OR MAINTENANCE OF ANY NUCLEAR FACILITY. SUN DISCLAIMS ANY EXPRESS OR IMPLIED WARRANTY OF FITNESS FOR SUCH USES.
Aww… But… But I really wanted to run Solaris in my nuclear weapons plant! :(
Performance Edition Windows XP je uprošćena verzija XP-a koja ima poizbacivane gomile drajvera i nepotrebnih gluposti, ali nažalost izbačena je i podrška za srpski keyboard layout, ćirilični i latinični. Kako ispraviti? Lako.
1. Prekopirati sa regularnog XP-a (možda bi i w2k poslužio?) fajlove kbdycc.dll i kbdycl.dll iz C:\WINDOWS\system32 foldera
2. Uneti u registry:
Windows Registry Editor Version 5.00
"Layout Text"="Serbian (Latin)"
"Layout Display Name"="@%SystemRoot%\\system32\\input.dll,-5038"
"Layout Text"="Serbian (Cyrillic)"
"Layout Display Name"="@%SystemRoot%\\system32\\input.dll,-5057"
Disclaimer: ovo radite na sopstvenu odgovornost. Javite ako i kod vas radi.
sed -e 's/#.*//' -e 's/[ ^I]*$//' -e '/^$/ d'
…so I don’t have to think of it again.