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    by Published on 03-May-2013 14:36     Number of Views: 3154 
    1. User Type:
    2. 2-Intermediate
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    openSUSE 12.2 and 12.3 is using Grub2 by default and Grub2 has a whole new command set to learn. In order ...
    by Published on 03-May-2013 14:31     Number of Views: 4344 
    1. User Type:
    2. 2-Intermediate
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    SCREENSHOTS:



    SysdCmd is a bash script intended to be used in openSUSE and tested with openSUSE ...
    by Published on 20-Mar-2013 22:42

    Basicconfiguration and tips to set-up
    OpenSuSEas a Digital Audio Workstation
    Written by: https://forums.opensuse.org/members/f_sauce.html

    DOWNLOAD THE PDF

    Content:
    Introduction
    Preconditions
    Requirements
    Configuration
    Audiousers group
    Priorities
    CPU frequencyscaling
    File-system
    Swappiness
    Hardwaretimers
    JACK/QjackCtlsettings
    Software
    Analysisand visualising tools
    Editors
    Effect-boxesand amplifiers
    Harddrive recorders, HDR, and MIDI-sequencers
    Mixingand mastering tools
    Players
    Samplers
    Notationand tablature writers/editors
    Synthesisers
    Utilitiesand libraries
    Sound-fonts
    Variousfree and commercial software
    Start-upselection suggestion
    Testof a synthesiser
    Advancedconfiguration and testing
    realTimeConfigQuickScan
    Hardware,kernel and IRQ.
    AdvancedJACKconfiguration
    Monitoringtools and commands
    UsingPulseAudio
    Benchmarktests
    Troubleshooting
    Somefinal tips
    Sources


    Introduction:


    Thisdocument will explain how to set-up a basic digital audio workstation, DAW, using OpenSuSE. There will be manyadjustments and improvements one further may do to optimise thesystem in regards real-time audio which this guide not will cover,however, links will be provided in-text when relevant and at the endfor more in-depth reading, if one wish to enter deeper into thematerial.


    Thatsaid, the settings and configuration explained here should be sufficient to get a decent foundation and starting point to buildupon, both concerning system set-up and knowledge. Note also thatthis guide will not make use of PulseAudio; if one wish touse PulseAudio most of the configuration explained in thisdocument will still be relevant, and there will be references onemay consult on how to proceed further to tune the system when usingPulseAudio alongside JACK.


    Thisdocument will mainly use OpenSuSE 12.2 as reference, but in regard configuration and system settings it should be quite version independent.

    Preconditions:


    Thisdocument will assume that the reader is familiar with the basics of GNU-Linux and in particular OpenSuSE, i.e.directory structure, how to operate as super-user/root,using YaST, installing packages, creating and editingconfiguration files etc.


    Thedocument will also assume that one has an up and running OpenSuSEsystem with one or several audio-devices functioning.

    Otherwise,open a terminal and type in this command to find out which sound-devices which are installed on the computer:

    • #cat /proc/asound/cards

    andconsult this link to see if the sound-device is supported:


    andthese links for setting up the SuSEbox for multimedia usage: ...
    by Published on 17-Mar-2013 23:31  Number of Views: 6843 
    1. User Type:
    2. 2-Intermediate

    Updated 13 Jun '14

    .
    Introduction

    Synergy is an application that lets you control a number of computers with the one mouse and keyboard. You can mix windows, Linux and/or Apple computers. You can have more than two computers controlled simultaneously. I describe here only how to get a Linux and a windows computer running together.

    Here's the Synergy User Guide.

    I use Synergy to run only two computers side by side, one running openSUSE 12.3 and one running windows 7. Sadly I need windows operating simultaneously with Linux for my work (after all, it's a real world out there). It would be simpler to import the windows desktop into the openSUSE screen with RDP and Rdesktop. But I need the openSUSE screen to ...
    by Published on 15-Mar-2013 13:10     Number of Views: 1485 

    If you access our forums via the NNTP interface, you need to make one little change as soon as possible in your reader to ...
    by Published on 11-Mar-2013 16:03     Number of Views: 9341 
    1. User Type:
    2. 2-Intermediate

    Unfortunately, Broadcom does not allow the redistribution of the firmware needed
    to operate its wireless cards that ...
    by Published on 10-Mar-2013 14:23  Number of Views: 8936 
    1. User Type:
    2. 2-Intermediate
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    I have written a new tool to Setup and Configure Samba which should ...
    by Published on 08-Mar-2013 09:36     Number of Views: 8680 
    1. User Type:
    2. 1-Beginner,
    3. 2-Intermediate

    GUI is great, but sometimes you just need to get down to the command line. For new users trying out Linux for the first time or others that just don't know Unix/Linux much and need a quick reference. This Linux cheat sheet runs you through common and helpful commands you'll need to know as you get comfortable with the command line.

    Code:
    # cheat_sheet.org
    # (C) William Hackmore, 2010
    # The contents of this file are released under the GNU General Public License. Feel free to reuse the contents of this work, as long as the resultant works give proper attribution and are made publicly available under the GNU General Public License.
    # Last updated 8/14/2012
    # Best viewed in emacs org-mode.
    
    * Command Reference:
    ** Basics:
    *** Getting help:
    
    # View the manual for target command
    man [command]
    
    # Get help with a target command (probably the same as above, but not always):
    [command] -h
    
    # In case you forget the name of a command, print possible commands relating to [guess]:
    apropos [guess]
    
    # View index of help pages:
    info
    
    *** Command Line Utilities:
    **** Basic File and Directory Operations:
    # Print current working directory:
    pwd
    
    # Show files in current directory:
    ls
    
    # Show maximum information about all files, including hidden:
    ls -a
    
    # Recurse into subdirectories and list those as well:
    ls -r
    
    # Move/rename a file or directory (be careful that you don't move the source over a destination with the same name):
    mv [source] [destination]
    
    # Delete target forever (be very careful), use -r recursive flag for directories:
    rm [target]
    
    # Copy file or directory:
    cp [source] [destination]
    
    # Mount filesytem:
    mount /dev/[device name] /media/[device name]
    
    # Unmount:
    umount /media/[device name]
    
    # Forensically clone filesystems and do other low-level operations on files. Very dangerous:
    dd
    
    # Work with filesystems and partitions. (Easier, still quite dangerous):
    fdisk
    
    **** System Administration:
    
    # Execute command as an administrator (dangerous, but necessary for system administration tasks):
    sudo [command]
    
    # Become system administrator:
    sudo -s
    
    # Quit system administration:
    exit
    
    # Check distro repositories for software updates:
    sudo apt-get update
    
    # Download and install updates (update first):
    sudo apt-get upgrade
    
    # Search for package in the repositories:
    apt-cache search [keyword]
    
    # Get more detail on one specific package:
    apt-cache show [package name]
    
    # Download and install a package:
    sudo apt-get install [package name]
    
    # View the output of a command in a more convenient format:
    [command] | less
    
    **** Working With Files:
    
    # Print a file in terminal:
    cat
    ...
    by Published on 07-Mar-2013 11:58     Number of Views: 2659 
    1. User Type:
    2. 1-Beginner

    So you have a computer with Windows 7 installed and you want to install openSUSE instead. How do you get rid of the Windows partition? Windows disk manager won't let you nuke it. Do a Google search and you'll find a lot of different advice, most which want ...
    by Published on 06-Feb-2013 01:17     Number of Views: 6066 
    1. User Type:
    2. 1-Beginner,
    3. 2-Intermediate,
    4. 3-Advanced

    How to Upgrade your openSUSE 12.2 Install to KDE 4.10

    Caveat: As with any upgrade there are risks. openSUSE 12.2 has a perfectly usable version of KDE. This upgrade requires a vendor or package switch to a non standard repository (it is though considered stable and safe) and as such it requires ...

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