@fribbledom I have an algorithm that I can run in my head to generate a unique password per site/service using a salt and parts of the service name.
The best part is that I taught the algorithm to my partner and just use a (different) shared salt for things where we need to share a password!
If anyone is interested in presenting at the next GrafanaCONline, the call for papers is is closing soon! Submit your 20- or 40-minute talk ideas by 06:59 AM UTC on April 10th.
That moment when you go to do a `git pull` on a service you're hosting for friends and realize that:
* you can't do a pull because you stupidly wrote the language translations you upstreamed in your working directory for the service you run
* you are almost certainly the only person who has ever even looked at the service in Esperanto anyway
* you shouldn't be updating running services while drinking, what's wrong with you
I understand the need for security training. I also understand the need to refresh this.
But I really wish I could skip watching hours of painful videos and just prove to the online test that I still know not to use "password" as my password.
Test Question: You get an email that says "Dear FIRSTNAME, I am CEO of UR COMPANY and plaze you must sends me iTunes gift crads now!!!1"
* send the gift cards
* wipe the drool off of your keyboard and _then_ send the gift cards
* not be an idiot
@fraterrisus Oh, gnome-tweaks and dconf-editor and I are all old friends.
I'm just miffed that things like renaming online accounts have to be done via editing ~/.config/goa-1.0/accounts.conf.
There's a field for the display name in there, but apparently letting users put "Personal" and "Work" in a box somewhere is scary and confusing so we should stick with "[email protected]" as the display name when mounting network drives.
(I miss original Unity.)
@fraterrisus I'm pretty happy with it so far in the ~week I've used it.
I have had to hack around a few things to get them to work the way I want. (It's based on GNOME which insists that Apple doesn't go far enough with hiding configuration.)
But overall it feels more like Ubuntu used to -- fast, sensible defaults, nicely laid out, and making it easy to extend and add more functionality. It also ships with the option to use a tiling WM by default, which I need to play with more.
@fribbledom I am in total awe of the number of awesome things you build and/or contribute to. You are amazing!
In today's episode of "WTF Am I Doing With My Life", I'm running Pop!_OS on my laptop, connecting to a server in my basement running Ubuntu, on which I'm running a virtual machine of Haiku, itself a reimplementation of BeOS, on which I'm currently installing a DOS emulator.
This is either an interesting art project or a cry for help. I'm not sure which.
@fribbledom so I would not really describe launchpad as "easy" but put into context next to git... it's not so bad?
Occasionally I torture myself by looking at real estate in areas that are much cheaper than Boston (where I live). Sometimes this means I get to see hilarity in staging.
Anyone who knows American Sign Language (or can fingerspell) should check out the sculpture in the background of this picture.
Spoiler: it says "LOV💩"
https://github.com/muesli/duf is seeing a big traffic spike for the past 24 hours, but I haven't got the slightest clue where it's coming from...
Thanks anyway 😄
Basically this makes an X or Wayland system into a multi-seat terminal server surprisingly easily. After having done this once, I think I could scale it out to a ton of seats really quickly.
Why anyone felt the need to *build* this after, say, 1985 or so is beyond me. But it is cool regardless!