Here’s a great talk/presentation by Doug Neiner, a team member of jQuery, at Front End Design Conference 2011. The topic was jQuery Nuts, Bolts and Bling.
I hope you like it.
I am in a habit of using [Shift] + [Del] combination to delete files rather than delete only. I won’t store not-so-important files in my Recycle Bin, that’s why. This is a good habit in one hand and bad in the other hand because there’s a chance I accidentally delete an important file/folder.
Luckily, Linux (Ubuntu in this case) has few good tools to recover deleted data and in easy ways. In this post I will show you how to recover deleted file via Ubuntu with Scalpel.
Scalpel is a file system independent recovery tool which available for Linux and Mac OS. But, you can run it on Windows with mingw.
# sudo apt-get install scalpel.
# vi /etc/scalpel/scalpel.conf
scalpel /Device_Name/Drive_Name/Folder_Name -o Output_Directory
For more information about scalpel commands, type: man scalpel
Good luck and here’s the download link.
Ubuntu 11.04 has Unity and it’s good desktop environment –for some people. But, some –if I can’t say many– people hate Unity and they want to change their desktops. Maybe they want to change into this one.
Freebies are good, because you can get it for free. So are WordPress theme. But, not all of freebies as good as you think they are. Siobhan Ambrose made a great post about why we should never search for free WordPress theme in Google or anywhere else.
And she made a good post about when is a free WordPress theme really free and where to find them.
Image credit: zdnet.com
I was opening my Programming C#, 3rd Edition ebook from O’Reilly in .CHM file extension with my Windows 7 and found that the file was just like blank pages. No text neither images. Like this one:
This isn’t something I expected. I tried to click another chapter and nothing changes. Searching for the solution, someone said that I need to ‘unblock’ the file from the properties of the file. But, when I look at the properties there’s no such thing like ‘Unblock’ button.
Confused about 20 minutes, I found –finally– the solution from Microsoft Support said that the problem is the filename. The filename of my .CHM file is “Programming C#, 3rd Edition.chm” which has the ‘#’ character. I changed the filename to “Programming C-sharp, 3rd Edition.chm” and finally, I can read the book.
Oh, and you can’t use the ‘#’ as the folder name for .CHM files. :)