Core dump files are basically a snapshot of the memory being used by an application at the time the crash occurred. On Fedora, core dumps are not enabled by default. To enable core dumps: $ ulimit -c unlimited To check if core dumps are enabled, examine output of the command ulimit -c. It should be unlimited. $ ulimit -c unlimited To make the change permanent for everybody, as root edit the file /etc/security/limits.conf and add the following line: * soft core unlimited The asterisk (*) indicates that this applies for all users. This is generally a bad idea as you
This port demonstrates how to use Web Sockets with a gevent-based WSGI webserver
This post shows you how to install the Google Chrome browser on Fedora 15.
Am I the only person that thinks that SuSE Linux is the most polished of the major Linux distributions? Recently, I had to install SuSE Linux 11.2 to test some system configuration software that I had written. After spending the last couple of years working mainly with Fedora, RHEL or CentOS, it was a pleasant surprise to install SuSE Linux 11.2. Nice crisp graphics and layout! The questions were few and precise. Help was excellent. The install process flowed smoothly and logically. SuSE Linux simply just looks more professional and polished compared with Red Hat. Here are some screenshots of
The GNOME Shell comes with built in screen recording facilities. The Control+Shift+Alt+R keybinding starts and stops the screen recording. A red circle together with a small green rectangle are displayed in the bottom right corner of the screen when a recording is in progress. After recording is finished, a file named shell-%d%u-%c.webm is created in your home directory. In the filename, %d is the date, %u is a string that makes the filename unique, and %c is a numeric counter that is incremented each time a recording is made within a single GNOME Shell session.