Ubuntu Linux is the No. 1 cloud operating system http://www.zdnet.com/article/ubuntu-linux-continues-to-rule-the-cloud/
Play Web framework for Java and Scala https://www.playframework.com
Spark - A tiny Sinatra inspired framework for creating web applications in #Java 8 with minimal effort http://sparkjava.com
I had to set up my laptop to access a new Citrix site, and I got the dreaded SSL Error 61, where the proper certificate could not be found.
It was a Go Daddy certificate, and I knew that I had it. I went to Go Daddy, got another copy and dropped it into
The error persisted.
After a few other unsuccessful attempts, I found the answer at Ask Fedora.
Basically you find the right certificate by going through Firefox itself, exporting the certificate and then using rootly privileges to put it in
In Firefox, go to the web site for your Citrix app. It should be a secure site.
Click on the little lock icon to the left of the URL.
Click "More Information"
Click "View Certificate"
You should now see the certificate(s) you need. Click on them to select and then click "Export," and save it/them somewhere in your
Use the terminal and either
sudo to copy the certificates to
Everything should work. At least it did for me.
Working with files in Go http://devdungeon.com/content/working-files-go #golang
I already use Bash scripts to run my
rsync backups automatically, more to avoid mistakes in the rsync syntax (copying the wrong directory) than anything else.
I've been wanting to improve the script both to enhance portability by setting the target and destination directories with variables and to auto-mount the destination drive if it is not mounted already.
I decided to start with a Google search, and this entry from Frustrated Tech does exactly what I need:
WordPress.org gets at least some Markdown http://www.wpbeginner.com/news/whats-coming-in-wordpress-4-3-features-and-screenshots WordPress.com has the whole thing https://en.support.wordpress.com/markdown
Time has been a little tight over the past couple of weeks, but I had an "opening" today that I used to work on Java. Beginning Java. Very beginning Java.
I have both the full HTML and the
mobi version, which is made up of 20 separate
.mobi files that I emailed to my Amazon Kindle reader because a) I'm too lazy to plug it in to the computer and b) they offer e-mail-to-Kindle, so why not use it.
I'm going through the material slowly, typing in the programs when that seems appropriate and using
javac to compile and
java to run them.
Today I'm using http://www.beginwithjava.com to learn the language #java
Yes, #COBOL now works with Node.js http://arstechnica.com/information-technology/2015/08/calling-1959-from-your-web-code-a-cobol-bridge-for-node-js