I recently found a streamer on twitch that had an interesting title:
Watch people trying to hack my computer
and the stream was just an endless list of unsuccessful login attempts to the bespoken server. In the description it said:
Can you teach me how to do this? No.
So naturally I had to do a bit of research and try out streaming some failed SSH login attempts into one of my servers. In this post we’ll have a look at how to set up your own honeypot with pshitt and if you’re interested you can stream the attempts to twitch as well 😉Continue reading “How to set up an SSH Honeypot (low interaction) and live stream it”
Invisibles are the characters that are in your editor anyways, but they are usually not displayed with anything but empty space or simply completely invisible, like line breaks. Showing invisibles in Vi or Vim can easily be done by changing the vim config with the Continue reading “Showing Indentation, Spaces, Tabs (Invisibles) in Various Editors”
listchars properties. Other editors have config files or an easy to use UI like Atom or Visual Studio Code.
This post is about setting up a display with a Raspberry PI or similar computer using Linux, potentially raspbian / n00bs on an sd card and a screen. The Raspberry Pi 4 has some respectable specs is quiet, displays up to 4k and has Wi-Fi which makes it a pretty great dashboard display source.Continue reading “Raspberry Pi (4) Kiosk / Wall Display / Dashboard”
How do I quit vim?!
Has become a running gag of the computer nerd community for a few decades now, but recently I was asked by a fellow developer how to quit Continue reading “How to quit vim / nano / any text editor on Linux”
vim. Colour me surprised when what I saw in the terminal was not vim, but nano. After a few days of procrastination and consideration I thought it wouldn’t be too much to write a post about how to quit different text editors.
Channel splitting is a glitchy effect usually seen in videos or for text overlays that have an intentionally erronous look about them. In this post we’re going to implement some of them with CSS, also as animated effects.Continue reading “CSS RGB/CMYK Channel Splitting”
So Bitdegree reached out to me and asked me to have a look at them, which is what I’m doing in this post. It’s not a paid promotion and I’ve had a sceptical look at the site. Also this isn’t a real review of bitdegree, but more of a first impression.Continue reading “BitDegree: Review / First Impressions”
In this article I’ll have a look at Codefund, which is an online advertising platform specifically targeted at the tech sector. So if you’re looking to monetize your tech blog, the documentation of you open source project or similar, this might be a possibly solution for you.Continue reading “Codefund: Ethical Google Adsense Alternative?”
This Music Monday is going to be a bit different, because it’s not about one artist or band, but a few different ones (because with the old model, I’ll never get through them all).Continue reading “Music Monday: Sabaton, Combichrist, RAMMSTEIN, Storm Seeker”
Web Components are a way to encapsulate functionality into little self-contained parts that can be reused and adapted like you’re used to from frontend libraries like React, Vue, Angular or Ember. The special thing about Web components is that they work straight in your browser.
When it comes to support, a lot of features are supported in all major browsers, as can bee checked out at caniuse.com.
As you might have seen, web components usually are understood as several sub-parts, mostly:Continue reading “Web Components 101: Hello World”