If you want to set your Ubuntu system to automatically take care of your system Trash over a particular period of time, you can make use of the command line utility called autotrash. Autotrash is a utility that looks in
Even with the emergence and widespread use of modern file transfer protocols and devices, Bluetooth is still a trusted method for file transfers and device connection to and from your system. Your system may or may not come with built-in
The world of Ubuntu welcomes you and it is ready to grant you all the power over your system. However, being a newbie, you might find its Command Line Interface (CLI) a little intimidating. A lot of people find Linux
Grub Customizer is a useful UI tool for modifying the default Grub boot loader settings. By using this tool, you can add, remove, and re-arrange boot menu entries. You can edit kernel parameters and also choose to change the time
As a Linux user, our first choice for directory listings is the good old ls command. The ls command, however, lacks some features that are provided by our topic under discussion-the tree command. This command prints the folders, subfolders, and
Are you using the latest version of Ubuntu and looking for a way using which you can flush your DNS Cache? Well, you are the right place. The following guide shows you how to Flush the DNS Cache in Ubuntu
What is a Shell Script? A shell script is a Linux based script that has commands written into it and when the user executes the script, all those commands that are in the script are then executed one by one.
Whenever you want to install a software package to your Ubuntu system, you first refer to the official Ubuntu repository listed in your system’s sources.list file. If the software is not available there, you can install it through any PPA
People change DNS settings for a lot of reasons. Sometimes the websites are not loading properly, sometimes the scripts of the web page are not functioning properly. Usually flushing the DNS cache can help resolve most of the issues but
The top command in Linux lets you monitor currently running processes and the system resources they are using. As a system administrator, it can be the most useful tool in your toolbox, especially if you know how to utilize it.