When you want to deploy a dead-simple Go API and you don’t really have the urge to learn Docker and large scale deployment (although certainly a useful skill), you have come to the right tutorial.
We’re going to have a quick look at setting up running a golang web app on a Linux VPS without spending more than 10 minutes on it.
Continue reading “Deploying Go Apps with Systemd in 10 Minutes (without Docker)”
Monero currently trades at around 88$ per XMR (the Monero currency code) and Coin Hive takes a 30% cut for everything mined through their infrastructure.
Continue reading “Testing Coin Hive Crowd Source Monero Mining”
Stitching or stacking images can be relevant for publishing them to some websites. Meme sites like 9gag or similar have a specific layout format for “longposts” (very long images) that are displayed without scaling and are often used as a format for webcomics or a compilation of images.
I was wondering if anyone on there was interested in photography and decided to stack some of my yet unpublished pictures of the Axel Towers in Copenhagen. Turns out nobody really cares about photography there, but hey, if you have more appropriate material, I’m sharing the imagemagick command here.
Continue reading “Stitching and Appending Images (Screenshots / Memes) Vertically with Imagemagick”
I witnessed this attack recently, basically it’s just some web crawler trying different file names that somebody could have given a mysql dump that they by accident left inside a public directory of a web project.
Disclaimer: What’s explained in this post could be used in dual use cases. Explaining how the attacker works will ultimately help everybody preventing attacks and raise awareness for the attacks.
Continue reading “SQL Dump Probing”
Which programming language to learn or which one to learn next is one of the eternal struggles of being a developer. For beginners there is a myriadic jungle of choices and every developer they know tells them something different.
The key to learning your first language or which language to recommend to beginners actually is not the language itself, but which path they’re going to take. There is a lot of opinion on which language somebody should learn first, so here’s mine.
Continue reading “Best Programming Language (and Tutorials) for Beginners”
For data analysis .csv files with houndreds of thousands of data sets still play a role. You might think:
Hey, why worry about .csv, that’s an ancient format, nobody uses that!
Think again! CSV files, comma separated values (that also can be separated by tabs or kind of any character you want, but never mind that) are still used a lot on in data analysis as a raw input format.
Continue reading “Concatenating / Merging .csv on the Linux or Mac OS Terminal”
If you want to set up a quick demo project with React Fiber you can use the create-react-app way and simply:
Continue reading “How to try React Fiber with Create React App”
A returning subject on this blog, how to automate device screenshots with Node.js and Chrome. This post will cover installation and running the script on either Mac OS or Linux. If you’re brave, you can use Windows too 😉
Continue reading “Taking Full Page Screenshots with Headless Chrome”
I’m trying Visual Studio Code at the moment and it’s a fun and fast atom alternative. One of my early annoyances was that I could not figure out how to make my MarkDown files wrap at the desired column width.
The trick apparently is to define the following settings:
Continue reading “How to keep Soft Line Wrap at Column width Visual Studio Code and MarkDown”
A default limit to image files like .jpg, .png and similar causes Gnome Desktops not to generate image previews for them on Linux. If an image is larger than 10 MB, no preview will be displayed, but the default image icon. Here’s how to fix it:
Continue reading “Nautilus / Nemo: Missing Image Previews on Linux [SOLVED]”