Wget is a wildly popular tool for a variety of download and content mirroring tasks, but its dated design could be improved upon. Meet my new tool: Pyods, the next-generation wget!
I recently encountered some behavior in nginx that struck me as odd. Nginx has long had a client_max_body_size setting which controls how large of a HTTP POST or file upload the server will accept by comparing to the Content-Length header specifically. Attemping to send a request larger than this results in a 413 Request Entity Too Large error from the server. But is this always the case?
3 years late... The lost dpedu.io article is finally here!
I host my projects on a dedicated server rented from OVH and I'm a huge VMware fan. Since not all my virtual machines need internet-facing IPs an easy solution here is running a pfSense install as a NAT router, as a virtual machine. Unfortunately, doing this on OVH is best documented in various blog posts across the internet. So here's to another entry to the pile.
I'm not a fan of losing data, so I always have some sort of redundant storage at my disposable. Be it for backups, media storage, or even temp space, having a huge pool of "safe" storage is always a useful tool.
I use a Subsonic media streamer install to stream my music library on my mobile phone, media center, laptop etc. Recently, my web UI and other client apps stopped working and I noticed the subsonic server was spewing HSQLDB database engine errors.
I recently (Finally!) acquired a low-end 3d printer and after a few practice prints I decided to put my new skills to the test. I wanted to create a Raspberry Pi case, but I thought that would be a little boring. So the idea I settled on was creating something akin to a blade server - an enclosure that takes care of power and lan distribution, that houses several Pis. Overkill? Absolutely!
I bought some USB to TTL adapters on the cheap from China. The OS X driver was a little difficult to track down, but this thread cracked it: http://forum.arduino.cc/index.php?topic=261375.0:
Okay, drivers for mac do exist.
I always see www.wch-ic.com for the driver, but now I searched for "ch341ser_mac.zip" and found www.wch.cn
The mac driver is here : http://www.wch.cn/downloads.php?name=pro&proid=178
The version is from wch.cn is a newer, you should try that one.
As mentioned in my last post, I've been learning up electronics with the Arduino. I found a few 5 by 7 LED matrices at a local surplus store (pictured above), so I figured another fun beginner project would be creating a clone of pong using a few of these for the screen.