Big Brother is watching you. More and more invasions of your rights are done in the quest for “digital rights management” and “protection of intellectual property”. Check out Farhad Manjoo’s post Why 2024 Will Be Like Nineteen Eighty-Four, as he describes it much better than I ever could.
Ubuntu uses quite a nifty package manager. It keeps track of which file belongs to which package. Not only that - it also keeps track of which packages you requested, and which were installed as a dependency.
For my Master of Science degree I have to work with Voronoi diagrams. They can be easily visualized (and toyed with) with the DotPlacer applet.
Just enable the “Voronoi” check box, and add some points!
I’m the happy owner of a Motorola Razr V3. Its battery used to last quite long, but now that it’s getting older it’s drained very quickly. At some point, I could charge it at night, talk a few minutes during the day, and when I got home in the evening the battery would be empty.
It’s already in the VIM help file, but I never found it until now. To highlight the current row/line and the current column use this in your .vimrc:
au WinLeave * set nocursorline nocursorcolumn au WinEnter * set cursorline cursorcolumn set cursorline cursorcolumn I found this quite useful while programming.
Often, I have to assign a list of Selenium parameters $p1 through $pN to a list of more meaningful names. With VIM, this is easily done. First, place the meaningful names in the editor, one name per line:
Eclipse has support for CVS annotations, also known as “blame support”. Right-click on a file, choose “Team”, “Show annotation” and you’ll see who last edited which line of code.
However, if you ever turn off quick diff, this feature will stop working.