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Linux (especially Ubuntu) tips & tricks
The clear command or CTRL+L can be used to shift Terminal output upward, but what if you want to totally clear the terminal screen? That’s where the reset command comes into play.
MyCroft Assistant is an open source ‘smart AI’ platform like Google Now, Amazon Echo, and Microsoft Cortana. Here’s how to install MyCroft on Linux and Gnome Shell.
Time flies when you’re on the computer. If you find it hard to tear yourself away, “Take a Break” will force you to take periodic breaks in Ubuntu.
Looking for a Notepad++ alternative for Linux? Notepadqq is the one you are looking for.
There hasn’t been a way to access or upload images to Flickr from Ubuntu until now thanks to Frogr, a Flickr upload app for the GNOME desktop environment.
There are two new universal installer packages for Linux: Snap and Flatpack. Want to know their differences? Let’s compare Snap packages and Flatpaks.
If you have a website and are keen to implement SSL, Let’s Encrypt is a great option. Here’s how to set up Let’s Encrypt in a Nginx Ubuntu server.
If you are not using Ubuntu but are keen to try out the Snap packages, here is how you can run Ubuntu Snap Packages on other Linux distros.
Double Commander is an open-source, dual-panel file manager that’s available for various OS platforms including Linux. It is inspired by Total Commander. Check it out.
Nautilus-copypaste-images is a plugin that lets you copy an image file in Nautilus and directly paste it as an image to an image editor like Gimp. Here’s how it works
It’s not difficult to compile Linux programs from source. Start with a tarball and follow four simple steps. This guide shows you how it’s done.
Sometimes you just want things to stay between you and ….. you! Luckily, you can even hide the Linux Command Line History by using Incognito Mode. Here’s how.
Did you know it’s possible to get weather information via the Linux Command Line without installing a utility? It is, thanks to WTTR.IN! Here’s how.
Tired of making Linux live USB disks over and over again? Meet Linux AIO: a tool that takes all current spins of popular Linux distributions and compiles them into one flashable ISO file.
Like any other software, Linux systems and apps can freeze and stop working at times. Here’s how you can handle App/OS Freezes in Linux.
Want to display keystrokes in screencasts on Ubuntu? Meet Screenkey: a command line app that makes sure your keystrokes are better displayed.