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6

OK, I have stumbled upon the solution. Here's the link where I got the info from: http://brickybox.com/2009/10/18/os-x-fix-argentina-dst-october-2009 The tzdata source has changed its url. It is now to be found at: ftp://ftp.iana.org/tz/ or http://www.iana.org/time-zones for more information. I downloaded the updated tzdata-file: in this case ...


3

On Debian-based systems, apt-get downloads *.deb files under /var/cache/apt/archives/ (dpkg does not download anything by itself, it only manages the packages locally). Searching suggests, it's just a bit different on iOS, and the path is /private/var/cache/apt/archives, partucularly, you probably want to remove /private/var/cache/apt/archives/partial/*.deb ...


3

Well, you could try the following commands which worked for me in RHEL6: 1) Whatever device you see in "iostat" output performing more I/O, use it with fuser command as follows: fuser -uvm device 2) You will get a list of processes with the user name causing more I/O. Select those PIDS and use it in the lsof command as follows: lsof -p PID | more 3) ...


2

It seems there is no tools to find out I/O throughput per file other than within process using the file. But there are ways to find out process I/O throughput. iotop - It is a top/iftop like utility that show process I/O throughput. After pin pointing which process is having heavy I/O, use following to find out what file is being used lsof -c <process ...


2

You could use file to determine the type of the plist and if it is binary: plutil -convert xml1 $file && sed /*whatever*/ $file && plutil -convert binary1 $file otherwise of course you can just use sed (or perl) directly on the xml file.


1

Linux memory system is filled with many routines of memory optimization utilities and memory sharing, making the very idea of how memory is shared and being consumed among, a cumbersome approach.The output of ps and other ps related commands all work up their output from data under /proc filesystem. Particularly ps, RSS(resident size memory) and ...


1

iTunes can run under Wine, with some difficulty. Be prepared for it to consume 1GB of Vmem.



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