Host ID: 109
This time only the two of us:
- Steve, KD0IJP
- Michael, DL4MGM
A lot of off the cuff technical explanation.
Starting from the comment by David Whitman to the last round table, we talk about frequency, wave length, propagation velocity and their relations. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wavelength. Approximate wave length values are commonly used to reference to entire "frequency bands", which are the frequency spectrum portions allocated to a certain radio service in proximity. Status of (amateur) frequency allocation may vary with band or country. They may not be "exclusive" and there can be "primary" and "secondary" radio services sharing that spectrum. Secondary services must not interfere with primary ones, while the other way round has to be accepted.
What frequency is most powerful? - It depends! We ramble a bit how different frequencies have different propagation depending on certain factors like daytime, time of year, sun spot cycle. - Please help out with more in depth information here! Join us. There is a varying maximum and a minimum useable frequency for ionospheric propagation. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maximum_usable_frequency
VHF (globally > 30MHz) and UHF (> 300 MHz) waves have a more line of sight propagation. Steve shortly introduces the concept of repeater stations. Usually at an exposed location, a repeater retransmits the signal that is received at another frequency, thus extending communication range. Participants only need to reach the repeater in order to be able communicate with each other. We hint at additional propagation modes for VHF, like sporadic E-layer propagation, but are not able to go into detail. - Please tell us, if you have experience in those fields!
Some thoughts about RF output power and how it is less important if conditions are right.
Modulation: Putting "information" onto a radio frequency signal. Staring out as a clean "carrier wave", its parameters are modified according to the modulation scheme. We start out and explain the basic concepts of amplitude modulation, AM, where the amplitude of the radio wave is altered by the modulating signal. Then frequency modulation, FM, where the modulation process influences frequency of the output signal. We use voice audio as an example as modulation content, but this can of course be of digital nature. SSB, single side band modulation. It is the standard voice modulation mode for short wave amateur communication. We give a very brief explanation of one possible way of generating it. We discuss how it is more efficient than AM in regard to occupied frequency spectrum use and transmit power.
This leads to ideas how great it would be if someone could record a show about those things, including audio examples. We further digress in how it may be a good idea to single out individual topics separate shows. The "rabbit holes" (tm MrX I think) we fall in while explaining other stuff. Make them available to be simply referenced in later shows and we can concentrate on the topic at hand.
There will be a place to put ideas and draw inspiration for shows here: https://etherpad.net/p/HPR-HAM-TOPICS
Next we pick up the discussion of frequency shift caused by the Doppler effect and its effect on satellite operation. This was triggered by a question in "hpr2216 :: Working AO-85 with my son" (http://hackerpublicradio.org/eps.php?id=2216). https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Doppler_effect
We ramble a bit how in the wide field of amateur radio no one can know everything right from the beginning. Take the jump start provided by the knowledge required for the test and go on with learning by doing.
How cool would it be to have shows from "Ham fests" like the "Dayton Hamvention", the "HAM RADIO" or any other event. A brief mention of the "ARRL Fieldday".
We have a mini poll and want to get feed back from the audience, if they would be interested to have some sort of decoding riddle in future shows.
HPR new years eve show episode 6
- yet more about SBCs
- spoken languages
- programming languages
- open source creative podcast http://monsterjavaguns.com/podcast/
- synaptic driver
- some enlightenment love
- Blender love
- will the ubuntu phone die in 2017?
- can we trust Google
- programming on ubuntu touch with lazarus http://www.lazarus-ide.org
- gpd win https://www.indiegogo.com/projects/gpd-win-intel-z8700-win-10-os-game-console-laptop#/
- ces http://www.ces.tech
HPR new years eve show episode 5
HPR new years eve show episode 4
- pine 64 laptop https://www.pine64.org/?page_id=3707
- x86 vs arm
- arm devices as a home NAS device
- retropie (the gateway into SBCs) https://retropie.org.uk
- how / should we consume our video content
- Jonathan Nadeau's book https://www.indiegogo.com/projects/vision-inspirational#/
- New years traditions
- 3D printing fun
- Car talk
- Fireworks and Disney
- Exploring the US
- Beer talk
- BlackArch https://blackarch.org
- hard drives
- Old cars
HPR new years eve show episode 3
- Carrie Fisher
- voting / politics
- Wikipedia for news
- pizza gate
- why we love Linux
- text editors
- forum fun
- coffee is great
- making money with free software
- free software in the workplace
- Single board computers
HPR new years eve show episode 2
- Linux KDE Neon https://neon.kde.org
- Steamship Virginia V https://www.virginiav.org
- Arthur foss http://nwseaport.org/historic-fleet/tugboat-arthur-foss/
- Tablet computing
- Ham radio
- Ham in the oven
- Linux Fests
- Remembering Matthew Williams
- Bob Jonkman mentions the Kitchener-Waterloo LinuxFest http://kwlinuxfest.ca
- fixing audio on a computer with beats audio
- open linux community http://olcommunity.forumotion.info/
- Linux desktops
- Linux desktops
- mobile os
- GORDON LOVES KDE
- the answer is always arch :)
- learning languages with duolingo https://www.duolingo.com
HPR new years eve show episode 1
- FiftyOneFifty’s home network
- FiftyOneFifty talks guns
- Reg A talks about his early days of computing
- Caganer nativity scenes:
- The US Air Force
- booze food and cpap machines
- earliest memories
- discuss our early days of computing
- knightwise and mobile computing
- drw’s early days of computing and linux
HPR Amateur Radio Round Table
2017-01-27, 0300 UTC
- cmhobbs KD5RYO
- Jon KT4KB
- Steve KD0IJP
- Michael DL4MGM
- Tyrel KG5RHT
After a short introduction of the hosts, we start discussing the question that came up on the mailinglist:
How do you get started at all? How do you get the license to participate in amateur radio?
Probably the amateur radio organisation in your country will provide the essential information required for obtaining an amateur radio license. Start looking at the International Amateur Radio Union at http://www.iaru.org and track down your country. From there you can search for information about your local area and local groups. In the US, look for the ARRL at http://www.arrl.org.
If you do not chose to get involved with the local club before taking the test to get the license, we suggest you do so after that. Local events and clubs can provide the insight into the vast possibilities amateur radio has to offer. This will allow you to chose much better, where your personal interests are and where to start. Radio "nets", are mentioned as a good starting point to actually get "on the air" and to overcome any possible shyness.
Acronyms explained along the way
- VFO: Variable Frequency Oscillator. The thing behind the main tuning dial to adjust the frequency, an important building block of radio equipment. In modern gear the VFO-mode is the mode where you can continuously change the frequency in certain increments, as opposed to memory mode, where you normally select from a set of fixed frequencies previously stored.
- CW: Continuous Wave. Used to reference to Morse code telegraphy as an operating mode.
- VHF: Very High Frequency. Generally this references the frequency range 30 Mhz to 300 MHz. In the context of a radio user, it normally means the sub range in there, that is assigned to the specific use.
- UHF: Ultra High Frequency. 300 MHz to 3 GHz
- HF: High Frequency. Range 3 MHz to 30 MHz. Also referenced to as "short wave" frequencies. Several amateur radio "bands" are spread out in that frequency range.
We often reference frequency ranges by wavelength. E.g. the "20m band", which is the frequency allocation for amateur radio at 14 MHz. The connection is: Wavelength = c / frequency, with c being the speed of light. A rule of thumb is: Wavelength [m] = 300 / frequency [MHz]
Hint: The manufacturer Tektronix offers a nice poster with the world wide frequency assignments worked in: http://info.tek.com/rs/tektronix/images/eGuide-to-RF-Signals.pdf
We went on describing a bit where our personal interests in amateur radio are.
Our combined interests cover all the way from Morse code over voice communication to digital modes and "foxhunt" (the radio sport of Amateur Radio Direction Finding). Note that there are many other facets to amateur radio. Even our combined interests are just a small segment of the possible activities within the avocation.
We talk about getting started with just listening to amateur radio traffic on the short wave frequencies.
Why do you need a license, why not just do it?
First, without a license, it is ILLEGAL.
Law makers have acknowledged that one important goal of amateur radio is education and experimentation. We are allowed to modify equipment or even build it completely from scratch and operate it legally on the assigned frequencies. This is a unique privilege that sets amateur radio apart from any other radio users which have to use certified equipment.
The Next Edition of the Amateur Radio Round Table
Next ham radio round table will be held in about a month, with a time that will be better suited for European time zones. We welcome anyone to participate, whether or not you are a licensed ham. Watch the HPR email list for announcements and details.
On September the 10th, 2012 an anonymous malicious hacker released 10,000 pin codes onto the site paste bin dot com. How the attacker gained access to the codes is not known, but it is thought that it may be linked to a breach that occurred at the end of March 2012 to the Credit card processor Global Payments. That attack exposed 1.5 million consumers financial data. These codes have been confirmed by security experts to be legitimate and in wide spread use even today. Despite this exposure been "common knowledge" among the security community, major banks and credit card companies have yet to issue any statement on the breach.
Tired of waiting for action by big business, we bring you a list of the codes so you can check for yourself if your data is compromised.
In this episode, Members of the HPR community, and attendees of NELF share their thoughts about the 2014 Northeast GNU/Linux Fest. Sorry for the dynamic range of this one. I levelled it out the best I could. Also sorry for getting this out so late. RL has been kicking my ass lately.
Some interesting things that were mentioned that may be worth checking out: The NELF talks and website:
The Zoom H1 Recorders are fantastic devices, and we need to thank the HPR community for chipping in to buy one. They definitely pick up more sound than I did when the podcast was being recorded. I heard things in playback that I wish I had heard and addressed during the live recording.
Thanks to Richard Stallman for the lyrics to the Free Software Song
Thanks to The GNU/Stallmans for their performance of the Free Software Song on the RevolutionOS documentary. http://www.revolution-os.com/
We all had a great time recording this show, and we hope you enjoyed it as well. Please join us at the next Northeast Gnu/Linux Fest if you can. Thank you very much for listening.
Sincerely, The HPR conference crew
P.S. Some people enjoy finding mistakes. For their enjoyment, we have included a few.
In today's show we continue our look at The OSI model for network communications, with examples of Layer 3 been given with particular focus on Geography diverse Host addressing.
From Wikipedia: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/OSI_layer_3
In the seven-layer OSI model of computer networking, the network layer is layer 3. The network layer is responsible for packet forwarding including routing through intermediate routers, whereas the data link layer is responsible for media access control, flow control and error checking.
The network layer provides the functional and procedural means of transferring variable-length data sequences from a source to a destination host via one or more networks, while maintaining the quality of service functions.
Functions of the network layer include:
- Connection model: connectionless communication
- For example, IP is connectionless, in that a datagram can travel from a sender to a recipient without the recipient having to send an acknowledgement. Connection-oriented protocols exist at other, higher layers of the OSI model.
- Host addressing
- Every host in the network must have a unique address that determines where it is. This address is normally assigned from a hierarchical system. For example, you can be "Fred Murphy" to people in your house, "Fred Murphy, 1 Main Street" to Dubliners, or "Fred Murphy, 1 Main Street, Dublin" to people in Ireland, or "Fred Murphy, 1 Main Street, Dublin, Ireland" to people anywhere in the world. On the Internet, addresses are known as Internet Protocol (IP) addresses.
- Message forwarding
- Since many networks are partitioned into subnetworks and connect to other networks for wide-area communications, networks use specialized hosts, called gateways or routers, to forward packets between networks. This is also of interest to mobile applications, where a user may move from one location to another, and it must be arranged that his messages follow him. Version 4 of the Internet Protocol (IPv4) was not designed with this feature in mind, although mobility extensions exist. IPv6 has a better designed solution.
Within the service layering semantics of the OSI network architecture, the network layer responds to service requests from the transport layer and issues service requests to the data link layer.
Following on from the end of the "official" recorded session, the HPR community were not talked out and continued on for another 26 hours.
Following on from the end of the "official" recorded session, the HPR community were not talked out and continued on for another 26 hours.
Following on from the end of the "official" recorded session, the HPR community were not talked out and continued on for another 26 hours.
- Greetings to small region of U.S.A. and 2 more Honolulu, Rarotonga, Adak, Papeete, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Can a short url be thought of as time based
- I maintain that in it's current likely implementations that it is not. Especially since it is likely that the storage uses a 1 original URL to many shortened URLs. However, I would think it would be possible to implement as a hashed function given the rights seeds.
- KuraKura: questions about using mumble.
- General conversation
- Discussion about Orca and handling integration with various software packages. Ken wants to motivate the HPR community to explore the issues that exist, and talk with developers from application projects about improving their orca integration.
- JonDoe mentions that there might be dependencies and / or regressions that occur as changes are made due to hacks / workarounds that currently exist (both in orca and applications)
- Greetings to American Samoa, Midway Atoll/U.S.A. and 1 more Alofi, Midway, Pago Pago, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Are Imperial Measurements outdated? http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=r7x-RGfd0Yk
- Would someone do an HPR show on conversion / relationship between celsiu and farhenheit? Ken really wants to understand the conversion and why the difference. kaithx
- Pokey doesn't like single port audio jack for headset and microphon
- Jonathan Nadeau talks about the frustration blind users can have typing on a touch phone/tablet.
- Keyboard designed for mechanical overlap:
- Popey discusses the Mint / Canonical repsoitory / binary package issue. Popey expresses his own opinion, and not in any way an official statement from Canonical.
- Greetings to small region of U.S.A. Baker Island, Howland Island, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- The End !
- SndChaser plays http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Auld_Lang_Syne
Should auld acquaintance be forgot,
and never brought to mind?
Should auld acquaintance be forgot,
and auld lang syne*?
For auld lang syne, my jo,
for auld lang syne,
we’ll tak a cup o’ kindness yet,
for auld lang syne.
And surely ye’ll be your pint-stowp!
and surely I’ll be mine!
And we’ll tak a cup o’ kindness yet,
for auld lang syne.
We twa hae run about the braes,
and pu’d the gowans fine;
But we’ve wander’d mony a weary fit,
sin auld lang syne.
We twa hae paidl’d i' the burn,
frae morning sun till dine;
But seas between us braid hae roar’d
sin auld lang syne.
And there’s a hand, my trusty fiere!
and gie's a hand o’ thine!
And we’ll tak a right gude-willy waught,
for auld lang syne.
- Greetings to some regions of Canada and 26 more La Paz, San Juan, Santo Domingo, Halifax, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Gun talk with Pokey, 5150 & Broam: http://www.thefirearmblog.com/blog/2011/02/17/izhmash-%D0%BA%D1%80-22-nagant-revolver-carbine-in-22-lr/
- Pokey mentions Hickok45 videos on youtube.com for a demo of the gas that escapes from a gun
- Greybeard: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/7.62%C3%9738mmR
- Greetings to Venezuela Caracas, Barquisimeto, Maracaibo, Maracay, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- More gun talk: Broam, Pokey, FiftyOneFifty, Greybeard, FlyingRich...(yawn)
- "Only Accurate Guns are Interesting" - Col. Townsend Whelen
- Greetings to the eastern region of U.S.A., regions of Canada and 12 more New York, Boston, Rochester, Marriland, Washington D.C., 20,000 feet over Florida, Washington DC, Detroit, Havana, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- 5150: OCPLive is probably going to happen this year. No official location. Sounds like plans are going to be hammered out in the near future.
- 5150: Canonical to charge Mint for repository access? Appears to originate from this: http://distrowatch.com/weekly.php?issue=20131209#qa
- Underrunner: Synchronized christmas lights
- Peter64 regales us with his tale of how he electrocuted himself with christmas lights
- Greetings to the midwest region of U.S.A., some regions of Canada and 8 more Mexico City, Chicago, Guatemala, Dallas, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- General and random chaos conversation - this is turning into a jumbled, mixed up, and fun conversation
- General pissing match about the Affordable Care Act / Obama Care.
- Food conversation inlcuding the Aussie version of the Turducken
- ..and back to gun talk & hunting
- Peter64's gun: http://bazar.hunting-shop.cz/detailni_foto.php?id_inzeratu=5887&id_obrazku=0
- Talk about coyote
- Greetings to the mountain region of U.S.A., some regions of Canada and 1 more Calgary, Denver, Edmonton, Phoenix, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- JonDoe, Discusses an upcomming show on goodwill computing
- Vellman Amp: http://www.vellemanusa.com/products/list/?country=us&lang=enu&id=523008 and http://www.vellemanusa.com/products/view/?id=350535
- Xbeamc http://xbeammc.com/
- Ken forgot to mention in the community news that the maillist is on gmane news server http://blog.gmane.org/gmane.network.syndication.podcast.hacker-public-radio
- JonDoe mentions
- Ken is reminded of the http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/PirateBox
- Greetings to the western region of U.S.A., some regions of Canada and 2 more Los Angeles, San Francisco, Las Vegas, Seattle, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- JonDoe enlightens us as to the wikipedia school site http://schools-wikipedia.org/
- A free world-class education for anyone anywhere https://www.khanacademy.org/
- Discussion continues on to providing access over wireless technologies
- JonDoe talks about how he owes klaatu a show on stelth van
- Ken suggests keeping a HPR notebook for keeping notes on show ideas
- JonDoe http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Integrated_Digital_Enhanced_Network
- Keep you're eye out for this device for a ups http://digital-diy.com/forum/product-announcements/a-wolf-in-sheep-s-clothing-useful-power-supply-from-rs-t2811.html
- Gel and AGM battery discussion http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/VRLA_battery
- Vape Safe Fuse - possible other uses: http://www.gotvapes.com/index.php?main_page=product_info&products_id=1091
- Greetings to Alaska/U.S.A. and French Polynesia Anchorage, Fairbanks, Unalaska, Juneau, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- JonDoe Recipe: Equal parts Southern Comfort & Butter - add pork chops - caramel porkchops
- Cobra2 Recipe: Fowl (chicker, turkey, etc) covered with real mayo, salt & pepper, sear, cook normally.
- Greetings to Marquesas Islands/France Taiohae, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- BitCoin and transaction validation
- HPR & BitTorrent / Magnet Links / Archive.org - Contributor RSS feeds to allow grabbing all episodes from specific contributors
- Greetings to Greece and 30 more Cairo, Ankara, Athens, and Bucharest, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Discussion of the new cast of TuxRadar
- Got talking about Jupiter Broadcasting
- Deep discussion on the world of Jono Bacon
- The discussion of Jono / Aq on LugRadio evolves into a debate on the nature of debate
- This conversation evolved into a question / debate about software morality, SndChaser suggested that maybe it is an ethical question instead of a moral question
- Greetings to Germany and 43 more Brussels, Madrid, Paris, and Rome, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Our co-hosts pound on the morality topic some more...
- We should all be advocates for Free / Libre software wherever and whenever we can.
- Software applications that are Open Source which are better than their closed-source counterparts:
- FocusWriter (offered by ThistleWeb): http://gottcode.org/focuswriter/
- DarkTable (pegwole): http://www.darktable.org
- LightZone (pegwole): http://lightzoneproject.org
- GIMP (pegwole): http://www.gimp.org
- G'MIC (): http://gmic.sourceforge.net/gimp.shtml
- Sound Converter (ThistleWeb):
- Simple Screen Recorder (FXB): http://www.maartenbaert.be/simplescreenrecorder/
- Maelstrom (sebsebseb): http://maelstrom.sourceforge.net
- TuxPaint (sebsebseb): http://tuxpaint.org
- mtpaint (sebsebseb): http://mtpaint.sourceforge.net
- Jitsi (sebsebseb): http://jitsi.org
- kid3 (pokey):
- EasyTag (pokey):
- Audacity (pokey):
- gPodder (pokey):
- PuddleTag (SndChaser):
- avidemux (ThistleWeb):
- OpenShot (Kwisher)
- EtherPad (k5tux):
- WordPress (SndChaser):
- Abiword (sebsebseb):
- gnumeric (sebsebseb):
- LibreOffice (k5tux): http://libreoffice.org
- mplayer (ken)
- ffmpeg (ken)
- emacs (SndChaser);
- vim (SndChaser):
- kdenlive (k5tux):
- Open Street Map (pokey): http://openstreetmap.org
- Which distro are you using and why?
- Ease of use vs control over the operating system.
- Dann: thinking about using desktop environments, always found that he was setting them up like Fluxbox, so just sticking to fluxbox now.
- Greetings to United Kingdom and 24 more London, Casablanca, Dublin, and Lisbon, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- (0002Z) Pokey: Mac OS was moderne when it was created, but now it's looking old and tired
- SndChaser thinks we are kind of spoiled with all the options - includnig things that don't exist elsewhere - like Awesome. But lovest the ability we have to build our desktops to fit our workflows and optimize how we work.
- (0020Z) K5Tux: Easy to learn (he's coming back to it...) -- "Going to change lanes: When discussing ease of use, what about "don't care to know" folks, gamers, etc -- those who don't worry about privacy and software freedom, I have my own thoughts on but I'd like to hear the consensus on the danger for those who just don't care."
- (0045Z) How did you come to Linux?
- (0048Z) Free Software's major achievements in 2014:
- Watches or glasses (marcusbaird)
- SteamBox (ThistleWeb)
- ROMs for entry-level mobile phones (pokey)
- Greetings to Cape Verde, some regions of Greenland and 1 more Praia, Ponta Delgada (Azores), Ittoqqortoormiit, and Mindelo, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Is Windows made for the consumer or is it made just to look that way on the store shelves? (pokey)
- Thistleweb expounds upon the evils of extended warranties
- eBook discussion
- Greetings to regions of Brazil, Uruguay and 1 more Rio de Janeiro, S??o Paulo, Brasilia, Montevideo, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Pokey mentions that he is furious that the authors guild forced the text-to-speech to be disabled on the Kindle... and names Roy Bloundt Jr.
- Electronic versions of textbooks are not reducing the number of printed books. Students have to buy / lease the paper books, then get the electronic version. And, in many cases they cannot (easily) re-selly the paper copy for even half of what they paid. In the case of grade school / highschool they cannot sell the books since they are just leased.
- Pokey brought up OpenText Books: https://creativecommons.org/tag/open-textbooks
- JonKulp - textbooks
- http://jonathankulp.org/ - Creative Commons Counterpoint Textbook
- JonKulp - Blather
- SndChaser asks Jon to comment on Musopen and the status of classical music publishing / performance
- JonKulp mezmerizes the room with the contents of his cranium (this time it's with Blather).
- Your're funny!!
- JonKulp is an accomplished composer. Some of his works can be found at http://jonathankulp.org/comp.html
- Greetings to regions of Brazil, Argentina and 7 more Buenos Aires, Santiago, Asuncion, Paramaribo, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- JonKulp gets introduced to mate tea
- Jonathan Nadeau (http://accessiblecomputingfoundation.org/) talks about Orca & Festival speech synthesis
- Jonathan Nadeau talks about moving to manjaro
- It is determined that Perberos, Stefano Karapetsas (stefano-k), Steve Zesch (amanas) and Clement Lefebvre (clem) are the people responsible for removing all accessibility features from MATE, the Gnome2 fork. Gnome2 used to be the most accessible desktop.
- Greetings to Newfoundland and Labrador/Canada St. John's, Conception Bay South, Corner Brook, Gander, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Jon Kulp: Open Dyslexic Font
- SndChaser installs Open Dyslexic extension in chromium
- Pokey looks at the Open Dyslexic website and is able to read the page very quickly (quickly for pokey anyway), goes ahead and tries to install the font on Mint
- Greetings to China and 12 more Beijing, Hong Kong, Manila, Singapore, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Dave from The Bugcast podcast joins us.
- Conversation about being able to identify different generations of devices. Comparison to cars.
- Talks about batteries and the MrX HPR Episode regarding batteries (top 10 HPR ep.)
- The eCig / Recharger SndChaser mentioned: http://www.innokin.com/itaste-mvp.html
- Ken discovers the un-mute button
- Windows & Windows keys suck. Don't use it.
- Mac vs Windows (We knew it had to come up eventually)
- William says SndChaser sounds like RMS
- Free Software licenses & compatible / non-compatible licenses: https://www.gnu.org/licenses/license-list.html
- How to understand the Creative Commons license
- Usage Rights are available in Google Advanced Search Options: https://encrypted.google.com/advanced_search?hl=en&fg=1
- pokey Godwins the license enforcement conversation
- Greetings to much of Indonesia, Thailand and 7 more Jakarta, Bangkok, Hanoi, Phnom Penh, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- pokey spends 24 hours updating a Windoze computer. Popey updates a Linux netbook while we say "Happy New Year" to Hanoi
- Running a LiveCD of Linux on a Chromebook
- Write disable-able USB stick:
- Talk about having an image that cannot be re-written for remote re-imaging of systems.
- Q: Why do we have redundant recordings? A: For redundancy. (So if anyone that drops we have multiple copies to reconstruct from)
- Ubuntu on tablets and phones
- XBeamMC: http://xbeammc.com
- Talking about how to coordinate conversation on the chat
- We all agree people with British (is that the right word) accents need to talk slowly to Americans
- thFilemanagers - 2 & More paned
- Greetings to Myanmar and Cocos Islands Yangon, Naypyidaw, Mandalay, Bantam, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- OwnCloud 6
- Running ORCA on RaspberryPI?
- Blather project by Jezra Lichter for speech input
- Speakup: control over output
- Greetings to Bangladesh, some regions of Russia and 4 more Dhaka, Almaty, Bishkek, Thimphu, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Greetings to Nepal Kathmandu, Biratnagar, Pokhara, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- We notice we missed 2 time zones
- Lunch talk
- Greetings to India and Sri Lanka New Delhi, Mumbai, Kolkata, and Bangalore, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Ahuka switched from Mint to Ubuntu - he likes Unity. And discussion ensues.
- pokey consistantly fails to use the etherpad doc correctly. (lol)
- Dann doesn't use Linux
- Greetings to Pakistan and 8 more Tashkent, Islamabad, Lahore, and Karachi, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Dann talks about File Descriptors and File Handles
- Greetings to Afghanistan Kabul, Kandahar, Mazari Sharif, and Herat, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Dann and Broam get this Handle/Descriptor thing sorted out (sort of)
- Jonathan Nadeau joins to discuss Orca and his fundraiser
- The MARY Text-to-Speech System http://mary.dfki.de/
- http://eviacam.sourceforge.net/ - for Ken to pass to Jonathan - thanks FXB
- Manjaro Linux is a new linux distribution which is based on arch linux. http://manjaro.org/
- Hacker Public Radio finally gets to hear the drum that Ken marches to http://www.gnu.org/music/free-software-song.html
- Greetings to much of Russia and 8 more Moscow, Dubai, Abu Dhabi, and Muscat, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- We want to get rid of daylight savings time
- Ken: We need to get a calendar that works in linux.
- Greetings to Iran Tehran, Rasht, Esfah??n, and Bandar-Abbas, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- NELF 2014 discussed by Jonathan Nadeau
HPR COMMUNITY NEWS DECEMBER 2013A monthly look at what has been going on in the HPR community. This is on the Saturday before the first Monday of the month.
id date title host 1391 2013-12-02 Google Play Music All Access Ahuka 1392 2013-12-03 Beginner's guide to the night sky Andrew Conway 1393 2013-12-04 Audio Metadata in Ogg, MP3, and others Epicanis 1394 2013-12-05 Setting Up Your Own Blog Keith Murray 1395 2013-12-06 17 - LibreOffice Writer Overview of Page Layout Options Ahuka 1396 2013-12-09 First Thoughts of the Google Chromecast Curtis Adkins (CPrompt^) 1397 2013-12-10 HPR Community News for November 2013 Various Hosts 1398 2013-12-11 Batteries Part 1 MrX 1399 2013-12-12 Interview with Ben Everard http://www.linuxvoice.com Curtis Adkins (CPrompt^) 1400 2013-12-13 How We Use Linux Honkeymagoo 1401 2013-12-16 Huawei Mate review Knightwise 1402 2013-12-17 How I Started Using Linux and Free and Open Source Software Thaj Sara 1403 2013-12-18 hiro from GamingGrannar at Retrospelsmässan Seetee 1404 2013-12-19 Editing pre-recorded audio in Audacity Ken Fallon 1405 2013-12-20 18 - LibreOffice Writer Page Styles Introduced Ahuka 1406 2013-12-23 ORCA fundraiser Ahuka 1407 2013-12-24 Mars Needs Women, and Hacker Public Radio Needs Shows Ahuka 1408 2013-12-25 Drupal in Gothenburg with Addison Berry and others Seetee 1409 2013-12-26 Xircom PE pocket ethernet adapter Ken Fallon 1410 2013-12-27 Generating Keys on the Command Line Ahuka 1411 2013-12-30 ohmroep live 1, 31-06-2013, pirate parties Nido Media 1412 2013-12-31 ohmroep hpr live 2, 31-06-2013, advancing local communities Nido Media
Other NewsDownloads in 2013 = 1,134,478 Per episode download = 4,364
- Discussion of the infrastructure for New Year's 24-hour show
- Indiegogo campaign for Orca
- Calls for more shows
- HPR new year show promo
- Proposal to add show Reservations to HPR
"This means that "Next Available Slot" skips reserved slots. If any host wants the same day then well they should try and make arrangements with the other host. If both hosts cannot reach a resolution, then the mailing list will decide for them."
- Brochure for HPR?
- Please Please use the TXT template
- New HPR website design
- New Year Show/ Orca
- Shared pad for show notes for the New Years show
- Greetings to Iraq and 20 more Baghdad, Khartoum, Nairobi, and Addis Ababa, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Pokey discusses HPR banner. NYBill got a bunch of autographs from very cool people who attended OGGCamp2013. http://media.gunmonkeynet.net/u/nybill/m/hpr-banner/
- ThistleWeb puts in a plug for Crivins Ep. 100 Roundtable. If you want to join in, contact the boys email@example.com
- Broam discuses Coreboot: http://www.coreboot.org/Welcome_to_coreboot
- I mis-spoke and stated that jlindasy had said that it was only the X60 for corebot. That was incorrect, jlindsay stated that Gluglug had the X60's: http://shop.gluglug.org.uk/
- Coreboot T60 / X60 page: http://www.coreboot.org/Board:lenovo/x60/Installation
- It is possible Coreboot is the solution to BadBIOS
General links / references mentioned on the show for the show notes:
- Greetings to Christmas Island/Kiribati and Samoa Kiritimati, Apia, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Greetings to Chatham Islands/New Zealand Chatham Islands, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- George mentioned http://cerebralrift.org
- 10:45 Z Ken Fallon talks to his kids about Christmas and microscopes
- Greetings to New Zealand with exceptions and 5 more Auckland, Suva, Wellington, Nukualofa, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- ken_fallon and SndChaser talk about ways 5150 could run external Ethernet to improve his connection.
- marcusbaird, pokey, sndchaser, ken_fallon talked about current linux distros we are using
- pokey brought up the Chromebook ad - the Pawn Stars advert
- marcusbaird and pokey discuss hunting in New Zealand
- Greetings to small region of Russia, Marshall Islands and 5 more Anadyr, Funafuti, Yaren, Tarawa, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Ken talks about the RasberryPi http://www.themagpi.com/
- Pokey talks of how battery kept his kit charged when camping http://lmgtfy.com/?q=bp12-12+battery
- Greetings to Norfolk Island Kingston, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Ken talks about Dutch Windmills and Polders
- Wire your homes with cable conduates
- HPR Started: 7 years 6 months 22 days ago (2005-10-10)
- Pokey is on the start of the smug scale http://xkcd.com/1299/
- Greetings to much of Australia and 5 more Melbourne, Sydney, Canberra, Honiara, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Per pokey: Ken Fallon has a nerdgasm taking about html5
- Pokey, Jonkulp: Talk about DD-WRT and Wireless Routers http://www.dd-wrt.com/site/index
- Greetings to small region of Australia Adelaide, Broken Hill, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- SndChaser; Solar Power raspberrypi = http://www.instructables.com/id/Solar-Powered-Raspberry-Pi/
- Broam uses a http://www.logitech.com/en-us/product/stereo-headset-h390
- http://www.themagpi.com/ PROJECT CURACAO Remote sensor monitoring in the Caribbean by John Shovic
- SndChaser microphone: http://www.amazon.com/Audio-Technica-AT2020-USB-Condenser-Microphone/dp/B001AS6OYC
- JonKulp recommends http://www.aftershokz.co.uk/product-p/as321.htm
- annunciate annunciate annunciate
- SteamBox is helping video drivers
- Greetings to Queensland/Australia and 5 more Brisbane, Port Moresby, Guam (Hag??t??a), Cairns, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Want to Join Google+ ? Ken_Fallon goes on a rant about Google. Pokey suggests that Google has changed their definition of "evil".
- Jonathon Nadeau joined us.
- SndChaser brought up YaCy as a way to get out of Google: http://www.yacy.net/en/
- DuckDuckGo discussed and wether it personalizes searches
- SndChaser wants an encrypted network file system. William suggested https://freenetproject.org/
- Greetings to Northern Territory/Australia Darwin, Alice Springs, Uluru, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Broam treats us to a Statistic study / pokey added a bit more to this in terms of the NSA tracking
- Pokey's contribution to the kiwi discussion: http://lmgtfy.com/?q=kiwi
- From marcuspbaird - Kea bird: http://www.doc.govt.nz/conservation/native-animals/birds/birds-a-z/kea/
- FlyingRich talks about his 2.5 crashes as a pilot
- Pokeys local airport: http://www.openstreetmap.org/#map=15/43.2829/-70.9323
- Greetings to Japan and 6 more Tokyo, Seoul, Pyongyang, Dili, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- Con't plane talk...
- Ken want's to talk about https://openwireless.org/
- FlyingRich's plane: http://www.airport-data.com/images/aircraft/small/000/209/209064.jpg
- Greetings to Western Australia/Australia Eucla, followed by a short reminder of the ORCA fundraiser.
- SndChaser asked FlyingRich about FAA lifting the ban on devices on planes
- Pokey asked about the concerns regarding interference on devices at altitude
- William asked if standard ECC is good enough for this application
- Somehow transitioned throught lighting to plants.
- Popey joins us!
- Hash LUGRadio gets a shout out
- SoundChaser adds a bullet point <- HAHAHAHAHAHAH
- Talk with popey about the codec repositories
- Commercials are just terrible - not for the tech market that we are in
"OGGcamp, I was there, it was a fight." -Theru
If you want to hear four grown men ironing in a tiny hotel room, this is for you. This was a recording made while Navigium, Timttmy, Theru, and NYbill ruined... I mean made OGGcamp13 HPR shirts an hour before doors opened on Saturday.
Day two of interviews from OGGcamp 13.
Day one of interviews from OGGcamp 13.
In the last of in our series of reports from "The northeast GNU/Linux fest", we have a wrap-up session with Russ.
The northeast GNU/Linux fest is an advocate of Free software. We hope to bring awareness of Free software to college students their schools, programmers and businesses. We welcome everyone from the new user to the people that have been there from the beginning.
61 hours to go 33% there - donate to http://www.indiegogo.com/sonar the spread the word.
In today's show, we hear a plea from David Whitman about why you should join us all and donate to the sonar project.
Then pokey lets us in on what he did wrong when installing sonar
Two weeks ago we aired a show about the Sonar Project which is a specialized GNU/Linux distribution to develop and proof accessibility in a modern distribution. This is a test bed and so every single enhancement and discovery will be sent back upstream so that all distributions will be accessible by default.
The Sonar Project show was downloaded a total of 14,219 times so far and yet only 127 people have donated.
So listen along and experience what life is like if you are a blind hacker.
Press PAUSE to hear what it would be like if Jonathan had not done so much work already.
The project is here http://www.indegogo.com/sonar
The project itself can be found here www.sonar-project.org
a Buyer Brown joint Interview with blogger and Science Fiction Writer Lola Lariscy Author of "End of Life Projections" and producer of "Space Janitors"
Lola Lariscy http://www.lolalariscy.com/ http://ceruleanlobster.blogspot.com
Theru, Navigium, and NYbill talk about joining an old school Unix network, SDF.
Quvmoh, Murph, and NYbill talk about attending the HOPEnumber9 conference in NYC. H.O.P.E. stands for Hackers On Planet Earth. The conference is put on every two years at the Hotel Pennsylvania by the people at 2600.
Jonathan Kulp and NYbill talk about a little known resource for inexpensive tech finds. Thanks go to Windigo for the inspiration and episodes title from this dent:
Jon's export business
The guys talk about Jon's finds at the Goodwill and his uses of the rigs. As is becoming somewhat of a theme, there is a digression into computer nostalgia and Linux origins. But, the guys get the episode back on track.
Grab ten bucks and get out there and shop!
Jon's web site
Syndicated Thursdays is a chance to showcase other Creative Commons works. We try to expose podcasts, speeches, presentations, music, etc that you may not have heard. If you have suggestions for items then send your recommendation to admin at hpr and we'll add it to the queue.
Today we are going to listen to episode 51 of the infonomicon (http://audio.textfiles.com/shows/infonomicon/ ) podcast. Droops had been a regular listener of RFA and emailed their show several times, started his own show Droops Radio which changed to infonomicon radio.
Infonomicon Bumper Music plays until 1:35. Positive feedback about the Infonomicon TV. This is episode 51, which should be almost a year, except it's been more than a year. Podcast Incubator 2.0 is coming, and its code is going to be released under the GPL. Dosman and Droops have come up with the idea of doing a daily radio show: Talk with a Techie (TWAT). No fluff, no nothing, at least five minutes long. Infonomicon won't close because of this. Obfuscated is not a happy camper, but he is alive. 16 of 66 pages in a magazine Droops read was from one magazine. Bob Denver (Gilligan) passed away, and the boat from Gilligan's Island was named after a FCC chairman. AOL is about to be a sucker again, so screw them over. Cyber-looters are registering domains and taking money from hurricane donators: 2500 domains have been registered. Droops is not sure what the solution should be and asks for solutions. People trust Google, but Google can do evil: they're an advertising company. Google is buying dark fiber. Google has all sorts of broadband needs, so they'll likely go after all sorts of bandwidth to bring their services. Droops wishes that Google made blogs an option to not search. There's lots of companies searching nothing but blogs. This hasn't been the greatest show ever, but work is being done on the other shows. This is the shortest Infonomicon ever. Bumper Music plays from 15:42 onward.
In the second and final installment of Hacker Public Radio's first 1K episodes (yes Lord D, we know it's really 1324 :) anniversary celebration, FiftyOneFifty hosts a panel consisting of the following hosts from Today With a Techie and the inaugural year of Hacker Public Radio: jrullo, klaatu, willjasen, Lord Drachenblut, and Xoke (with Mrs. Xoke). Special thanks to aparanoidshell, who stepped in to keep the conversation rolling when FiftyOneFifty momentarily lost the connection.
Destinations mentioned in this episode:
Accordion intro theme courtesy of Mr. X
In this episode of the HPR audio book club resno, Klaatu, and pokey discuss the podiobooks.com presentation of Dead Hunt written and produced by Kenn Crawford. This episode contains spoilers, in the second half, so please listen to the audiobook for yourself before listening to the podcast all the way through. This audiobook was loved by two of the panelists, and liked by the third.
You can download this audiobook for free (or voluntary donation) from http://www.podiobooks.com/title/dead-hunt
During this show the hosts also discuss beverages, and we suspect that one of them may not have contained ANY alcohol!!!
Klaatu was drinking (surprise!) coffee; a brew called Winter Blend which is seasonally available from Trader Joe's.
resno was drinking Snow Day Winter Ale from New Belgium Brewery
pokey was drinking Yellow Tail Chardonnay
Our next audiobook will be Space Casey by Christiana Ellis. It is available at podiobooks.com The direct link is:
This audiobook comes with a thumbs way up rating from pokey (as he's heard it already). So if you agree with his other picks then don't miss this one.
We all had a great time recording this show, and we hope you enjoyed it as well. Thank you very much for listening.
P.S. Some people enjoy finding mistakes. For their enjoyment, we have included a few.
Mat Enders, Tony Bemus, and Mary Tomich
Intro Sound bite by Mike Tanner
Kernel News: Mat
Sorry I missed this last week but Linus did not release it until all most 8pm EDT on Saturday and I did not check Sunday morning before we recorded.
On Sat, 31 Mar 2012 at 19:58:35 Linus Torvalds Released Kernel 3.4-rc1
On Sat, 7 Apr 2012 19:09:38 Linus Torvalds Released Kernel 3.4-rc2
“So go forth, my eager minions. Go forth, and compile and test. Because nothing beats that warm fuzzy feeling of knowing that you’re on the bleeding edge, but at the same time -rc2 is not quite so bleeding edge that you need to worry too much.”
On Mon, 2 Apr 2012 at 12:52:39 Greg Kroah-Hartman Released Kernel 3.0.27
121 files changed, 1172 files inserted, 450 files deleted
On Mon, 2 Apr 2012 at 13:35:54 Greg Kroah-Hartman Released Kernel 3.2.14
168 files changed, 1606 files inserted, 793 files deleted
On Mon, 2 Apr 2012 at 13:54:51 Greg Kroah-Hartman Released Kernel 3.3.1
227 files changed, 2007 files inserted, 1207 files deleted
This was posted by Linus in response to Greg Kroah-Hartman publicly making fun of a kernel contributor for doing something massively stupid.
“Publicly making fun of people is half the fun of open source programming.
In fact, the real reason to eschew programming in closed environments is that you can’t embarrass people in public”
— Linus Torvalds
Distro Talk: Tony
- 4-4 – Puppy Linux 5.3 “Wary”, “Racy” – “Wary” and “Racy” editions of Puppy Linux, targeting older computers, are ready and available for download
- 4-2 – DEFT Linux 7.1 – Ubuntu-based distribution designed for forensic analysis, penetration testing and related tasks
- 4-2 – Fuduntu 2012.2 – the latest of the regular quarterly release updates of the project’s rolling-release distribution previously forked from Fedora
Distro of the Week: Tony
- Fedora – 1511
- Fuduntu – 1612
- Puppy – 1714
- Ubuntu – 2355
- Mint – 3763
Udev Source To Be Merged Into Systemd tree
Kay Sievers, lead developer for udev, announced on the Linux hotplug mailing list plans to merge the source code for udev into the systemd tree. When this happens systemd will continue forward using the udev version number, so it will jump from 45 to 184.
After the merge it will still be possible to build it for non-systemd systems. He went on to say that builds of this nature will be supported for a long time to come. This is necessary so as not to break systems with initrds that lack systemd. Distributions that do not want to adopt systemd can build as they always have except they will need to use the systemd tar ball.
The decision to merge the two projects was based on the fact that init needs to be completely hotplug capable. Making udev’s device management and knowledge of device life cycles integral to systemd. This makes this merge a change in build scheme not a change in direction or interface. This leaves the libudev API untouched.
So what all of this boils down to after the brouhaha settles down is that in essence nothing really has changed.
Google Glass, Jetpacks Must Be Just Around The Corner
I have been a fan of science fiction since I could read. Well everyday reality seems to be catching up with the science fiction of my childhood. If you have not seen the video yet head on over to YouTube and check it out:
These are the kinds of things we geeks have been saying are coming since we were children. They are so futuristic that I am still having a hard time believing that they are actually in testing.
The Internet rumor mill has been swirling around this for awhile now. Google calls it Project Glass and it is being developed at Google[X], Googles R&D laboratory. The announcement on Wednesday, 4/4 about field testing for Google Glass was released in a post on Google+ (https://plus.google.com/111626127367496192147/posts). It is however for Google employees only. The designs shown on Wednesday are just a selection they have more including one that can be incorporated into your existing eyewear.
The biggest questions raised by this announcement have already been answered. Those questions being, won’t these get in the way of reality, and, won’t these just separate us more from from real life, well according someone who has used these, in an interview with the NY Times, the answer is no:
“They let technology get out of your way. If I want to take a picture I don’t have to reach into my pocket and take out my phone; I just press a button at the top of the glasses and that’s it.”
The glasses do have a unique look about them, and people will know you are wearing them right away. They will hopefully get smaller and be able to be integrated into a regular looking pair of glasses.
I don’t care if these are impractical or don’t work I want a pair of these right now. This is the science fiction stuff I used to dream about when I was a kid. How far away are the personal jetpacks.
ICANN Writes A How To For Governments To Seize Domains
Coming to you directly from the “Not Cool” department. It was pointed out to ICANN that it was providing a disservice by not speaking out against governments seizing domains. So what does ICANN do? They publish a white paper that is basicly a how to for governments to seize domains. They have also made public statements that they will work closer with governments to help them seize and censor domains. This unfortunate turn of events just further illustrates the uselessness of ICANN to protect the Internet. It instead shows how they are actively undermining the very principals of the Internet.
IBM And Red Hat May Join OpenStack
From the I made this up to sound important bag. GigaOm reports that IBM and Red Hat are joining OpenStack. Neither company nor OpenStack has confirmed this report. OpenStack was started about two years ago as joint effort between NASA and Rackspace. Since its inception it has grown immensely with over 150 companies and 2,000 developers. I do not know how much cache these two will bring to the party however as the list of companies already includes the likes of HP, Dell, Intel, AMD, and Cisco.
OpenStack released the fifth version of its software this week code named Essex. They are having a Design Summit April 16-18 in San Francisco. This could be where new partners will be announced.
April 4, 2012. KDE released updates for its Workspaces, Applications, and Development Platform.
Significant bugfixes include
* making encryption of multiple folders using GPG work,
* XRender fixes in the KWin window and compositing manager,
* a series of bugfixes to the newly introduced Dolphin view engine
* improvements in the Plasma Quick-based new window switcher,
* Kontact and its device counterpart Kontact Touch have received a number of important bugfixes as well as performance improvements.
KDE Tooltips— when is too much, too much? Well for me when it’s associated with KDE tool-tips
Despite the fact that I am a big fan of KDE, there is one thing that annoys me every time I install a KDE-based distro—the numerous tool-tips and pop-ups that appear in an attempt to be helpful.
Recently while searching for some KDE information, I found that someone else also had expressed similar sentiments and went on to list all of the tool-tips that he had disabled. His version of KDE was 4.5—but it had not changed too much for 4.8.1. Here are the various tooltips that I have deactivated.
System Settings tool-tips: Are you bothered by KDE displaying the list of items for each configuration category within the System Setting area: Disable it thusly:.
1. Open System Settings
2. Select the Configure button
3. Uncheck the “Show detailed tool-tips”
Icon-only Task bar tool-tips: If you’re using the icon-only task bar, you will appreciate this information instructing how to suppress task bar pop-ups.
1. Right-click on the task bar.
2. Select Icon-only Task Manager Settings
3. In the Appearance section, Select “Do Not Show” in the tool-tips drop-down and save.
Panel balloon pop-ups: Do these balloons make you want to blow up? Selecting this option will suppress the pop-ups that appear when you hover over shortcuts and icons on the desktop.
1. Open System Settings
2. Select Workspace Appearance and Behavior
3. Select Workspace Behavior
4. Select Workspace
5. In the Informational Tips widget, select the “Do not show” option.
Title bar buttons (Maximize, Minimize, Close):
Open System Settings
Select Workspace Appearance
Select Window Decorations
Select the Configure Buttons button
Uncheck the “Show window button tool-tips” check box
This feature appears to be broken on my desktop—no tool-tips either way, plus my extra buttons with spacing are not appearing on the title bar. Perhaps my just downloaded and installed upgrade to 4.8.2 will fix this problem.
Dolphin: Stopping the mother of all pop-up tooltips…This action prevents Dolphin from taking the content of the information panel (which can be set to appear on the right side) and repackaging it as a tool-tip..a very large tool-tip This may come in handy for some people, but for me it was over the top.
1. Select the Settings menu
2. Select the Configure Dolphin… option
3. Select the General tab
4. Uncheck the “Show tool-tips” check box.
LibreOffice: The tool-tips that appear when you hover over the tool-bar will disappear.
1. Select Tools, Options.
2. Under General, uncheck the Tips box.
Joanmarie Diggs' talk entitled "The Orca Screen Reader, how it does what it does and how you can help"
Joanmarie Diggs is the Lead Developer for Orca and this talk was recorded at the Northeast GNU/Linux Fest 2012-03-17
Zombie Circus 00 - Pilot
Cast: Azimuth, monsterb, pegwole, Peter64, Sndchaser, Threethirty
- FUDCon: Fedora Users and Developers Conference
- Homeland Security deports tourists for Twitter jokes.
- Galaxy Zoo
- Moonbase Alpha
- NSA releases ultra-secure open source Android derivative.
- Planet Hunters
- Previous owners data found on 100 Motorola Xoom tablets sold online.
- Raspberry Pi
- Rebecca Black Linux
- US bars friends over Twitter joke.
More info can be found at Zombie Circus
The roundtable discussesthe low budget (no budget?) science fiction film "Infest Wisely", available from the Internet Archive at: http://www.archive.org/details/InfestWisely
Klaatu, SigFLUP, Skirlet, and Deepgeek gather around the venerable HPR Round Table to discuss the classic sci fi film, Forbidden Planet.
Ah, a trip down memory lane with Fericyde and Damin. They talk about geek fests and the upcoming Ohio Linux Fest.
In the third official Hacker Public Round Table, Klaatu, Deepgeek, and Tottenkoph talk about "social networking", personal information on the web, the concept of identity, and so on.
This episode also available in glorious low quality ogg vorbis.
Three-Thirty, AJ, Nick, and Klaatu discuss the question "Is there such a thing as Ethical Hacking?"
An ogg version of this episode is also available.
interviews from various hpr hosts...
thanks to everyone who makes HPR possible
Morgellon, Plexie, Klaatu, Drake Anubis, and Skirlet discuss whether google is evil.