Using virtualenv with the different versions of python:
This works with Debian (and it's children (Ubuntu)) and MacOS.
ArchLinux has adopted Python 3 as the default so python = Python 3.
There are a number of terminals out there for Linux.
I use Terminator.
The following keybindings can be used to control Terminator:
First, check to make sure xset is available. If so:
To set the screen in presentation mode:
xset -dpms; xset s off
To return it to normal:
xset +dpms; xset s on
Unless you use it on a daily basis, you probably forget what the standard commands are to create or extract tar files.
This is a short tutorial to create or extract tar files.
Screencast: Install the DrupalPro Development Desktop in VirtualBox.
ln -s /original/file /new/link
This will create a link between the two files (or directories). Whatever you do: add, change or delete in one will happen in the other.
So, if you had a website in a dev directory in your home directory ie ~/dev/websites/mynewwebsite and Apache is installed and you want to view it through a brower. And you don't want to create a virtual host file and put an entry in the /etc/hosts file.
The default "webroot" is at /var/www (check the documentation)
You will need to do this as root (su - and enter password or prepend sudo to this command because the directory /var/www is owned by root):
ln -s ~/dev/websites/mynewwebsite /var/www/mynewwebsite
You can now access the website through http://localhost/mynewwebsite
This will install Fossil and set it up using cgi-bin to serve multiple repositories.
This installation is on a Ubuntu server. The instructions should also work for Debian.
These instructions are dependent upon Apache 2 is already installed on the server.
If you are working in a terminal application on a Mac and it just doesn't seem to work correctly, try this:
Git has a number of commands that you use on a regular basis and after a short while you remember them or you create aliases for them in the .bashrc or .bash_alias file and you remember them. Or maybe you don't.
Included in the source code for Git is a bash script called git-completion.bash.
I use this script for 2 things:1) to get tab completion of Git commands (hence the name) but it also provides a way to change the prompt and show that you are in a directory that has a Git repository in it and also what the current branch is.
We will do this in 2 steps. First the tab completion and then modifying the prompt.