When you initially start using the Ubuntu operating system, the graphical Ubuntu Applications manager is your first choice for installing software. Despite the fact that this collection contains a large number of applications, you will quickly discover that it lacks
Minio is an Amazon s3 compatible high-performance object storage service. It is an open-source application released under Apache License v2.0 that supports unstructured data such as images, videos, backup, etc. It is written in GO that uses buckets to organize
Evince is a relatively new document viewer that was developed with the intention of integrating multiple document viewers into one single tool. It was done so that you do not need a different document viewer for every different type of
Renaming a file is a basic operation in any operating system. Files can be renamed in multiple ways in Linux. The task can be achieved using GUI or command-line. Moreover, advanced utilities can also be used to rename these files.
At times when you want to provide remote access to your system via SSH, you want a customized message to be displayed on the terminal for the remotely logged-in user. This message is often called the message of the day.
Opening folders in Ubuntu is one of the basic tasks you will perform as a regular Ubuntu user. Although there are many ways to do so, we all have our preferences in which way to opt for when accessing folders
iTunes is a media player developed by Apple Inc, that allows you to download, organize, and play media on your system as well as sync it to other devices. iTunes is available for downloading and using on Windows and Mac,
One typical issue when working with computers is that you can’t find the files you’ve saved somewhere. Many GUI programs allow you to search for files while working under Linux, independent of distribution. However, in some situations, you will only
As a Linux user, knowing whether you’re running a 32-bit or 64-bit version of Ubuntu on your machine might be useful at times. The topic of how to determine the flavor of your operating system (OS) as well as the
In Linux, PPID refers to the process ID of the parent process. A parent process in Linux is the one that is capable of spawning child processes. A single parent process can have multiple child processes whereas a single child