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any cassandra users know of a decent-ish dump/load tool ? i've had enough of opscenter's flakeyness
low priority, can someone do me a favour? I'm trying to buy Katie's birthday present and the disneyland website has been broken on several occasions, just want to make sure I'm either: 1) doing something stupid 2) running into a bug with plugins or something weird like that https://www.disneylandparis.co.uk => "Parks & Tickets" => "Park Tickets" => "Multi-day" => Pick a day => Does it let you buy anything about it? Any "Add to cart"?
okay, very different to what I'm seeing then. I wonder if http://browserstack.com will let me go test another browser.... 😛
I created a new profile, and that has worked. I wonder if do not track breaks it, as chromium doesn't carry across plugins into private mode.
Yeah, looks like something weird in my browser setup is once again breaking the normal internet.
No, that's okay 🙂 I've got it working now. I just needed to know it was possible so I didn't give up.
It's her 21st, and she's always wanted to go. I've denied her for years because I hate theme parks, decided I'd make an exception just this once.
I am not exactly bursting at the seams with joy about theme parks, but I really unexpectedly enjoyed Disney Land in Tokyo a LOT
I'm with you on that one. Started off good with a run this morning and went downhill from there
Canonical helped Microsoft developers Linux subsystem for Windows, the bit that makes Linux run on a Windows Kernel (without going through other layers of the Windows OS as Cygwin and msys2 do). I haven't seen anything for Arch in the Microsoft store, only Ubuntu. As the Ubuntu distribution (installed by just typing bash in a Windows command terminal) is only a minimum install then you can add what ever packages and desktop you wish. If you want to use X applications, you will need to run a separate X server on windows. I do not know how Arch would be installed instead, sorry
OpenSuse's homepage had some interesting stuff on it when I looked yesterday. Apparently they can build Arch Linux packages using their package manager.
Sounds like a very opinionated discussion starting here. Almost as emotive as mechanical keyboards (ducks for cover)
if it was a VR headset which laser projects directly on to your retina, that sounds awesome @guy
in this talk he has emacs in a VR world https://skillsmatter.com/skillscasts/6416-games-and-3d-graphics-in-arcadia
So you could do different combinations of like up up right for macros or just pre existing stuctures
@guy someone created a voice language for Dragon for programming... There's a wayland window manager for VR out there that explores physical positioning of Windows in a room-like scenario. You could do it
@maleghast it's the desktop environment that consumes memory. No difference in resources used between Ubuntu or Arch if you run the same desktop. I've tested this on the same laptop before. I just used Ubuntu and i3 if I need to minimise memory use. Currently running Ubuntu + i3 on an Acer Aspire Revo that has an Intel Atom CPU and it runs very speedily
I do know that, yeah, but “as it comes” Ubuntu is a lot more hungry ‘cos of Unity etc...
You are referring to Ubuntu desktop, which the latest version actually runs Wayland and Gnome by default. Although there is no obligation to run either and a one line purge command would remove from disk. You can also use network install or server versions of Ubuntu Network install gives the same minimal install and customisation as Arch Linux. There are other official and unofficial distributions of Ubuntu that come with various desktop environments of you want something out of the box.
I stand corrected re the current status quo - the Desktop I got with Ubuntu 16.04 LTS that was pre-installed on my XPS was Unity, hence my thinking on that... If anyone finds Ubuntu useful, good, powerful etc. then I could not be happier, genuinely. I just didn't get on with it so I looked for an alternative. It's unfortunate that the people that genuinely like Ubuntu have to battle the "default linux" effect that its ubiquity has led to a little - the way that a lot of people to this day have only experienced vanilla / as-it-comes Ubuntu and think that it is__ Linux - but I don't have a scrap of negativity for anyone else's choices here, I hope that's clear... This is not a sneery "well I use Arch", this is honestly "I have had a lot of fun and profit out of Arch and you might too, so why not give it a try?" in the manner of an enthusiastic labrador... IIRC, @jr0cket you've had a dance with Arch in the past and didn't like it, I can totally respect that, I wasn't trying to change your mind one bit, I promise... If I was going to proselytise at you it would be about Holy Mode in Spacemacs 😉
I was just taking the opportunity to Arch-evangelise a bit, ‘cos I am really enjoying it ;-)
From my experience, it's more effective to evangelise something on its own merits. Otherwise you only speak to the already converted.
I use Arch because it's well documented (the Arch wiki is arguably the best Linux wiki on the internet) and composed of few parts. You don't need to learn much to understand it from the bottom up. This makes it way easier to solve problems if they arise. Distros are definitely a matter of taste though 😄
@jr0cket - OK, you make a fair point. Arch has, for me, been a revelation in fitting my needs precisely, performance, stability and a general feeling that I know (or increasingly come to know as time passes and I learn lessons) more about how my machine runs and that is pleasing to me. I am totally cool with other people not wanting some or all of those things, and even if there are interests are concurrent, wanting a different delivery of those benefits. I don't understand cars, I mean at all. I can barely change a tyre or fill up my washer bottles. I don't want to understand cars - well that's not true if I had time on my hands and did not need to earn money there are lots of things I would like to learn a lot more about and car maintenance and mechanical engineering are in that box, but... - I just want my car to work. Some people spend all of their spare time tinkering with their car's engine and indeed other mechanical bits (look at me out of my depth - do people do things like DIY suspension lowering?), but based on my allocation of personal resources (time, money, brain-width) I choose to buy / run more modern cars and to have other people fix them... I am the Windows 10 user of car owners / operators, not even Ubuntu... Believe me I get__ that there are different motivations around almost all the decisions that we make about how we use our time, and I am in no way trying to be superior about it, I really really promise. I'm just having a lot of fun and want to be enthusiastic at people. Nonetheless, I'll tone it down a bit...
I use Ubuntu because I don't need to read any documentation. I have been using a Debian based system since 1995 though.
@jr0cket not true alone, ubuntu packages a lot of services by default that most don't need.