Whenever users come to know their website or server is down, immediately they will fire ping command to verify that a host computer can connect to the TCP/IP network and network resources. Ping is a vast tool which was used by everyone around the world.
If you’re new to Linux, you might not know exactly which Linux distribution to use. This is understandable, as there are many, many different types of Linux distributions out there. They all serve different purposes and are geared towards different types of people.
It is because of this, we’ve decided to break down popular Linux operating systems, talk about what they’re for, and how to settle on a distribution. Keep in mind, this isn’t just for people completely brand new to Linux.
Kernel developers frequently request bug reporters test on a different kernel. Sometimes this is a full new version. Other times it’s a test build with a patch. This article shows you how to install a kernel someone has built elsewhere.
Excuse the hyperbole, but we’ve always wanted to use a click-baity sort of headline — just to see if they work. That being said, we’re not going to spoil the fun. To find the answer, you’re going to have to watch the video.
OK, first at all, you need to find out what IP’s are used on the routers of that LAN. You could use some tracing tools like the Advanced IP Scanner which you could download free from: http://www.advanced-ip-scanner.com/
You have to key in the IP Range of the LAN system like 192.168.1.1 to 192.168.1.254. This you could find (if you didn’t know already) using in Windows Command Prompt (CMD) or PowerShell the command: ipconfig /all
It’s been a long time in the works, but a memory management feature intended to give machine learning or other GPU-powered applications a major performance boost is close to making it into one of the next revisions of the kernel.
The World Backup Day, which is another way of saying it’s a good time to safeguard your digital photos, videos, documents and emails by creating second copies, or backups, of them and storing them somewhere secure.
Every GNOME Shell user will visit the official GNOME Shell Extensions website at least once. And if those users do so this weekend they’ll notice a small difference as the GNOME Shell Extensions website is sporting a minor redesign.