sudo dnf install f23-backgrounds-extras-gnome f24-backgrounds-extras-gnome f25-backgrounds-extras-gnome f26-backgrounds-extras-gnome f27-backgrounds-extras-gnome f28-backgrounds-extras-gnome
sudo dnf repolist sudo dnf config-manager --enablerepo=fedora-multimedia sudo dnf config-manager --disablerepo=fedora-multimedia sudo dnf upgrade --exclude=mono*
That last one will ignore all mono packages from your currently identified upgrade list.
Go to dualmonitorbackgrounds, download a ton of lovely images; or make your own images to fit your screens.
gsettings set org.gnome.desktop.background picture-options spanned
to get the image to span across both screens, under gnome 3.2-ish.
A default install of QGIS doesn’t work too well with a HiDPI display.
However setting an environment variable seem to sort all that out.
typing this into your terminal:
…and scaling it up for High DPI screens.
I’ve recently bought the developer edition of the XPS13 with a highDPI screen and needed to install WEKA for a course I’m doing. When I first ran it from the command line it looked like a tiny little thing in the top left of the screen however a small amount of DuckDuckGo-ing resulted in the correct way of dealing with it.
I’m using Fedora (and gnome) so create a Desktop file for Weka with this pasth and filename: ~/.local/share/applications/weka.desktop
I’ve put my weka jar file in a directory called Programs in my home folder.
[Desktop Entry] Type=Application Encoding=UTF-8 Name=Weka Comment=Weka Application Exec=java -Dsun.java2d.uiScale=3.5 -jar /home/mike/Programs/weka-3-8-1/weka.jar Icon=/home/mike/Programs/weka-3-8-1/weka.ico Terminal=false
Save it and you should be good to go. Make sure you have the Latest Java installed (I’m using Java9 straight from Oracle). Oh! change the uiScale factor to suite your preference.
Generate a key with:
ssh-keygen -t rsa
When you are entering the values for the key, remember to set the name and path appropriately.
Upload the public part to your server using:
ssh-copy-id -i ~/.ssh/root_key.pub email@example.com
Whatever you set the name and path to in the ssh-keygen part you will need to make sure it replaces the ~/.ssh/root_key bit in the second command.
I’ve set up a NUC in the house to replace a Digital Ocean droplet.
My first job was to set up a headless Fedora 26 server. Currently it’s running Nextcloud which I set up using instructions from: marksei.com, and a docker container with Gitlab on it, based on instructions from this site.
To get the docker container to run I sued the following code:
docker run --detach --hostname gitlab.my.domain --publish 1443:443 --publish 180:80 --publish 122:22 --name gitlab --restart always --volume /srv/gitlab/config:/etc/gitlab:Z --volume /srv/gitlab/logs:/var/log/gitlab:Z --volume /srv/gitlab/data:/var/opt/gitlab:Z gitlab/gitlab-ce:latest
Notice that the ports are translated to:
1443 from 443 (https)
180 from 80 (http)
122 from 22 (ssh)
…because I was already running https, http and ssh on the server.
mark the repo as the origin by going into the directory and using the following command for SSH
git remote add origin ssh://git@yourIPADDRESSorURL:122/monkeymike/MyGreatCodingProject.git
..or for http connections (using username and password – when pushing)
git remote add origin http://yourIPADDRESSorURL:180/monkeymike/MyGreatCodingProject.git
then push to it with:
git push -u origin --all
…and if you need to clear this:
git remote rm origin
If I want to connect to the docker container over SSH I use:
ssh git@myserverURL -p 122
..and when I connect to the server, front end, I use http://myserverURL:180 and it’s all good.
You can find NuGet under the Tools menu, then select NuGet and then Manage Nuget Packages.
Once you have the packages dialog open type in the name of the package, choose the package you want and use the green cross button (on the right hand side) to add it to your project.
That should add it to your project; nice and easy.
You can download some data from here.
Unzip the files into your data directory. The GPDataYYYYMM.csv files are the ones you want.
This assumes you have mariadb installed and all working OK.
Unfortunately the structure of the csv files changes between 2013 to 2015 has one set of columns and 2016 onward have another set.
as per Blue Peter I’ve created a database called pharmacy before hand.
create table pharmacy.GPData_OLD ( HB text null, Locality text null, PracticeID text null, BNFCode text null, BNFName text null, Items int null, NIC double null, ActCost double null, Quantity int null, Period int null );
The new structure has a couple of extra columns: DDD and ADQ.
create table pharmacy.GPData_NEW ( HB text null, Locality text null, PracticeID text null, BNFCode text null, BNFName text null, Items int null, NIC double null, ActCost double null, Quantity int null, DDD double null, ADQ double null, Period int null );
Now we’ve created the tables we can use a bash script to load all the csv files into the tables we’ve just knocked up.
This from something pulled from Stack Overflow:
for f in /DATA/mysql/pharmacy/GPData201*.csv do mysql -e "LOAD DATA INFILE '"$f"' INTO TABLE GPData_OLD FIELDS TERMINATED BY ',' LINES TERMINATED BY '\n' IGNORE 1 LINES" -u root --password="yourrootpassword" pharmacy echo "Done: '"$f"' at $(date)" done
save it as something called “something” and then run it by invoking like ./something. Remember chmod u+x something
for f in /DATA/mysql/pharmacy/GPData201*.csv do mysql -e "LOAD DATA INFILE '"$f"' INTO TABLE GPData201706 FIELDS TERMINATED BY ',' LINES TERMINATED BY '\n' IGNORE 1 LINES" -u root --password="TreeOfLife123$" pharmacy echo "Done: '"$f"' at $(date)" done
as something like “something2016” invoking with ./something2016 again make it run-able using chmod u+x something2016
Chug chug chug and you get something like 33 million rows.
…where the name is made up of the date and time.
I’ve got a lot of image files that I tend to dump into whatever directory I feel like.
This simple python script will create directories and move files around based on the file name, as long as the filename follows the following format YYYYMM
Notice I’m not checking for JPG/MP4 files only; I’m not checking that the year or month are valid values; I’m not checking the EXIF values and basing it on them if the filename is not valid; there are lots of really cool things I could do as well but I don’t need those because that’s how my files are set out. I’m not building in lots of features that don’t touch my use-case.
import os import shutil path = '/home/mike/TestPython/' os.chdir(path) for file in os.walk(path): for name in file: year = name[:4] month = name[4:6] if name[:6].isdigit(): if not os.path.exists(year): os.makedirs(year) if not os.path.exists(year + "/" + month): os.makedirs(year + "/" + month) src = file + "/" + name dst = path + year + "/" + month + "/"+name shutil.move(src, dst)
Once you’ve moved all the files into their new homes delete all the empty directories. This code has been ever so slightly modifed from this StakOverflow post. It was modified for Python 3, by adding brackets to the print syntax:
import os currentDir = '/home/mike/TestPython/' index = 0 for root, dirs, files in os.walk(currentDir): for dir in dirs: newDir = os.path.join(root, dir) index += 1 print (str(index) + " ---> " + newDir) try: os.removedirs(newDir) print("Directory empty! Deleting...") print(" ") except: print("Directory not empty and will not be removed") print(" ")