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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.


2

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

Terminals didn't all have the same aspect ratio and didn't all have square pixels. So if you pick the aspect ratio of one model, it won't match other models. The popular VT220 had a 8x10 character cell. The earlier VT05 had a 8¾" × 6⅝" display area, and a 72x20 size, and a 5x7 character cell. The site vt100 has a lot of manuals of DEC text terminals, you ...


1

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



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