For awhile now I have been seeing a reoccurring charge for $5.99 listed as AMZN Digital*MI or something similar. I looked all over my account pages and could never find any subscriptions that were active. I was finally able to determine that the charge was for ComiXology which was squired by Amazon some time ago. I am assuming at some point the charge stopped being listed under ComiXology and was switched to Amazon Digital but I am not certain about this. There was no help for this online so I thought I would put a not here and hope that future searchers find this post.
The Chiron uses 339 different Technic elements, many of which are used as load-bearing components. It even has working headlights—featuring the first use of some new types of transparent Techic bricks. The car weighs 3,306lbs (1,500kg), and even the powertrain is made from Lego: 2,304 of the little electric motors to be precise.
This seems like an insanely complex undertaking and I am trilled that the folks over at LEGO were able to pull this off! If you were wondering if the LEGO model was able to reach the speeds of the actual Chiron I’m sorry to say that it cannot. 🙁
This gives the Chiron somewhat reduced performance compared to the ones Bugatti makes in Molsheim, France. One of those has 1,500hp (1119kW) and a top speed in excess of 261mph (420km/h); the LEGO Technic Bugatti makes just 5.3hp (3.9kW) and tops out at 12.4mph (20km/h).
I keep having to look this up so I might as well save myself some time. 😉
- From the UNRAID Web UI stop the RAID array under Main > Array Options > Stop Array.
- When the UI reloaded go to Settings > Docker.
- You should now be able to change the size of the array in GB.
- Click the Save button.
- Start the RAID array back up.
---------- On Red Hat Linux ---------- $ cat /etc/redhat-release ---------- On CentOS Linux ---------- $ cat /etc/centos-release ---------- On Fedora Linux ---------- $ cat /etc/fedora-release ---------- On Debian Linux ---------- $ cat /etc/debian_version ---------- On Ubuntu and Linux Mint ---------- $ cat /etc/lsb-release ---------- On Gentoo Linux ---------- $ cat /etc/gentoo-release ---------- On SuSE Linux ---------- $ cat /etc/SuSE-release
AS you can see this various depending on on which form of the original Linux Operating System so I usually end up searching for this as it is not something that I use day to day in my professional or work life. I hope it makes somees’s day that much easier. 🙂
This month my home experienced a rare power outage. It did not last very long but somehow during the outage my trusty ASUS router was powering up but it was not passing any traffic. I tried various troubleshooting methods but nothing resurrected it. So, now I am forced to use the WiFi function of my DSL Gateway. This system is really great for range but terrible for speed and reliability, My household suffers through this for a few days before we decided that now we are in the market for a new router so after doing some research at The Wirecutter to see what they recommend as they have a really good testing methodologies.
The clear winner was of course the Eero Mesh WiFi System. So my Wife and I made a trip to our local Best Buy to pick up the system that works best for the layout of our ranch style home. Before installing the new system I ran a few speed tests from my office on a desktop and in carious places through the house on my smart phone. The results are as follows.
Speed tests from DSL Gateway.
As you can see the signal strength is good but the speeds are terrible. We were fin unless someone wanted to stream a video and we were buffering very often.
The setup process.
Setting up the Eero Gateway was very easy. Unbox the gatewayy, install the eero application from your mobile app store of choice, and follow the prompts.
For my home I have the following setup.
- 1x Eero Gateway in the Living Room
- 1x Belkin undamaged switch
- 1x Eero Beacon in the Kitchen
- 1x Eero Beacon in the Master Bedroom
Once everything synced up and the app advised me everything was connected it did a quick firmware update and restarted all 3 devices. Once they were all showing back online I ran the same speed tests again.
Speed tests from the Eero Gateway
I find the results pretty compelling and my household is much happier now. This is not the cheapest router out there but it is a huge improvement over anything I have used in a long time. Additionally, this router will never need me to manually upload to
Some of these are pretty basic and some are a bit more advanced and/or obscure in my opinion. I hope they are also useful to others out there. Please not that files names and file paths are just made up examples and might not fit what you are attempting to accomplish.
- cd – change directory
- Carl + c – cancels the currently running foreground operation
- pod – s/how your current fill file path
- cp /path/to/file.txt /path/to/your/new/file.txt – copy a file from one location to another location
- move (rename) a file from one location to another location – mv file1.txt file1.back.txt
- show the tail end of a file with any new additions that are written to the file – tail -f /var/log/messages.log
- determine if a node is online – ping duck.com
- determine the network route to a given node – trace route duck.com
- perform a DNS lookup on a given address – nslookup duck.com
- show xx number of lines at the tail end of a file – Show the tail end of a file with any additions – tail -f /var/log/messages
- run a shell script – bash shellscript.sh OR sh shellscript.sh
- check drive mappings for the currently mounted file system – do -h
- change to another system user – su username
- easy way to change to the root user if you have sudo level access – sudo -i
So at long last I am finally getting around to (stop procrastinating) getting this site going again. It has taken a lot longer than I planned but between my work and my home life it seems like there is never enough time and/or energy to get things done. More to come as I get to it!