764 reputation
111
bio website CINELLIthoughts.wordpress.com
location Los Angeles, CA
age 29
visits member for 1 year, 9 months
seen Sep 25 at 6:09

Boston born, L.A. living.

  • Arch Linux
  • Master Mechanic [automotive]
    • Factory Certified (Mercedes Benz (including SLR, Maybach) Porsche, BMW, Audi)
    • ASE Certified (A1-A8, L1)

profile for cinelli on Stack Exchange, a network of free, community-driven Q&A sites


Mar
10
awarded  Yearling
Sep
28
awarded  Revival
Jul
23
comment Pipe the output of a command if it is successful
ls is a tool for interactively looking at file information. Its output is formatted for humans and will cause bugs in scripts. Use globs or find instead. Understand why: mywiki.wooledge.org/ParsingLs
Jun
2
revised NetworkManager issues in Arch Linux
added 61 characters in body
Mar
31
awarded  Custodian
Mar
31
reviewed No Action Needed Regular expression problem(s) in Bash: [^negate] doesn't seem to work
Mar
30
awarded  Citizen Patrol
Mar
29
comment Start rsyslog as unprivileged user
@MichaelMrozek, I understand the question fine. Also, I never stated that I thought it was useless. What I'm trying to say is that the right approach is to use the permission drop features of rsyslog to make it itself run as non-root. It will run as root only to open in order to open critical things (like the UDP ports) and then drops privileges (in a way that never can be undone without a full restart)
Mar
29
comment Start rsyslog as unprivileged user
@user1968963 and MichaelMrozek, you can use the $PrivDropToGroup and $PrivDropToUser variables located in the config . It should be started at boot, and with the variables set in the config file as stated in the wiki, and the manual, and in the answer above that I got from the wiki and the manual. That's the cleanest way. There's no reason you should be running it as a non-root since it runs in place of the stock syslogd.
Mar
29
comment Start rsyslog as unprivileged user
This would be the cleanest way to do it.
Mar
29
answered Start rsyslog as unprivileged user
Mar
28
comment Are the keyboard layouts in X.org actually called the X.org layouts or what?
I've edited my answer and added a link to the a table containing all the keymap/layout names and settings.
Mar
28
revised Are the keyboard layouts in X.org actually called the X.org layouts or what?
added link to chart showing layouts and keymap setting
Mar
28
comment Are the keyboard layouts in X.org actually called the X.org layouts or what?
Resource. The link also provides a list of available keymaps.
Mar
28
comment Are the keyboard layouts in X.org actually called the X.org layouts or what?
How does this answer merit a -1 ? You asked what the name for the keyboard layouts were. I answered keymaps. It defines what keymap the keyboard is in the virtual consoles. Keytable files are provided by the kbd package.
Mar
27
comment Are the keyboard layouts in X.org actually called the X.org layouts or what?
locale was mentioned to make sure it's not confused with the keymaps
Mar
27
comment Are the keyboard layouts in X.org actually called the X.org layouts or what?
Unless I understood incorrectly it seems like you've asked "So is the official names for these layouts are the "X keyboard layouts"or something?" . They're called keymaps, they're set using the following tools, and if they require special characters it's done through locale which isn't the same as keymaps
Mar
27
answered Are the keyboard layouts in X.org actually called the X.org layouts or what?
Mar
23
revised iwlwifi error, then WLAN is very slow and can't see other WLANs
added some information
Mar
22
comment iwlwifi error, then WLAN is very slow and can't see other WLANs
what is the output of lscpi in reference to the wireless device in question?