If you've installed and used docker before, you're probably familiar with adding your computer's user account to the docker user group to allow you to control docker (and docker-compose) without needing to use sudo. For production setups it might be beneficial to maintain that level of security, but for a
Monitors and/or adapters don't always return all the supported resolutions and refresh rates to your computer. In those cases you may need to do some finagling to get the right configuration to work. On Windows you can usually rely on your graphics card's accompanying software to offer such functionality,
Whether you've cancelled a sync or something else caused it to stop or fail, you might end up in a situation where you have your destination directories riddled with temporary rsync files. While you might be able to rely on rsync's own --delete-during or --delete-after options, there might be situations
When installing applications using Flatpak you'll sooner or later run into a situation where the default filesystem access permissions the application has been given can get in the way. Sometimes you just want to use applications like Handbrake or MusicBrainz Picard with files located outside of your home folder. For
You might have run into a similar situation; You need to unzip several ZIP files, but running unzip *.zip command results in errors shown about files not being found. Joy. Fortunately there's way to avoid this. Unfortunately, it's not something you can easily memorize. Or, I certainly cannot. Credit is
Because I keep forgetting how to do this myself, too, here's an easy command that reports back your CPU's info: sysctl -n machdep.cpu.brand_string This will return a string looking something like this (taken from my Hackintosh [https://davejansen.com/why-and-how-i-went-hackintosh/]): > Intel(R) Core(TM) i5-3570 CPU @ 3.