What is SSH?

A very well welcome to my lovely reader! how are you, by the way?

Well, A long way back I heard about something called “Telnet”. At that time I got to know that it is used for remote login. That’s it! The book didn’t describe how did “Telnet” work the way it is explained. And nor ever I got the fair idea of what actually this Telnet is. Recently when I searched for the fact that was not discussed in that book. And I got to know that this “Telnet” is no more usable.

What is remote login? what is Telnet? why don’t we use it now? and If we don’t use it then what do we use now instead? and how do we use that novelty? Let’s see guys you gonna dive into something called SSH.

Continue reading “What is SSH?”

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How to run graphics.h in Ubuntu using g++

Aaah… I was just now wondering while running a program on Ubuntu terminal using g++ because the program included graphics.h and by default, it wasn’t available for g++ in the system. So my query was to run a graphics.h required a program on the terminal. And the question is finally resolved if you are facing the similar problem? then Continue reading “How to run graphics.h in Ubuntu using g++”

How to Recover Lost Partitions and Files using TestDisk/PhotoRec.

Hi,
I hope everything is fine going and you are just reading this blog to get informed about “TestDisk” and “PhotoRec”. Because the conditions in which people use these utilities… is quiet, not fine! Anyway, your purpose may vary. So,

Have you ever accidentally deleted any of your files even from the trash or a more cherishing moment when you deleted one Whole Partition of your drive? If anyone is the case with you, this blog may help you out. Alright, the question comes again: “How to recover deleted partition or files using TestDisk or PhotoRec?”

PhotoRec: is a companion program with TestDisk, we will see how.

TestDisk is a powerful utility software helps to recover lost data and partitions. Not just this sole purpose but Its usage is highly versatile. Let’s have a look… Continue reading “How to Recover Lost Partitions and Files using TestDisk/PhotoRec.”

How to install Ubuntu using a bootable USB pen drive?

Hello Once Again!
This Blog is in continuation with my previous one so if you haven’t read that. It is recommended that first, you have a look at this “How to make a Bootable pen drive using Rufus”.

– Once you have a Bootable device (pen drive in this tutorial having “iso” image of Ubuntu 16.04 LTS or any other version) and a suitable computer. You are all set to install Ubuntu on your machine. How? let’s see… Continue reading “How to install Ubuntu using a bootable USB pen drive?”

How to make a Bootable pen drive using Rufus?

Hello guys!
How’s your techie life going? And by the way, do you have an Operating System which you would like to replace or do you want to try another one, without making any hazard with your current OS.

If yes, then I would like to tell you and perhaps you must be knowing already about bootable devices and soft. Which may make a device bootable. Right? Even though there are number of such softwares available Online like UNetbootin, Universal USB Installer, or Windows 7 USB download tools, etc. I am going to discuss a specific one – The Rufus.

A bootable device: these devices can be used (as the name suggest) for booting. Using a bootable device you may try an Operating System, install it, run low-level utilities, and all.

Rufus: this is a software utility used to make a device bootable. If you want to know more about Rufus: go Here.

Now let’s see how you may create a USB bootable using Rufus… Continue reading “How to make a Bootable pen drive using Rufus?”

Git Github Tutorial (1)

Well, well well, you are all welcome! Once again, But…

Today…, My fingers are trembling my friends, please don’t say it is just because of ‘I am typing’, but it is actually on the account of what I am going bring to practice with this “Topic” of “git” and “version control” I am gonna bring Sirius Black (Harry Potter’s godfather) in this tutorial.

But before I actually begin with the topic, I would like to discuss a couple of issues with you. So, shall I ask you a question now? Well okay, Tell me have you ever been part of a project with the team? Any one, It may be a school project, or a university project, or a self-assigned experimentation one. If yes, then my next shoot to you, Had the project been developed within a single attempt of writing code, documentation, etc.? ( don’t think I am out of my mind today I gonna sweep these points within the topic, soon right here ). No, I surely can say that no project is just as simple as to be accomplished in a single attempt. Therefore, we work hard continuously over several days, weeks, depends on the complexity of the project to achieve its success.

But What if you want to keep the version control of each day, keep the track of each change, keep the track of who changed what, who added/removed what, what added/removed when and that too with the minimum possible memory usage and efficient security? Hmm?

Ladies and Gentlemen, introducing for this onus complex job none other than the fantastic concept of “Version Control Using Git!”. Continue reading “Git Github Tutorial (1)”

A blog post on Vim

Hi, what’s up?
Wanna good debate? I am all set!
But wait…
Are you wondering why am I up to a firm debate? Then you must not be aware much about text editors, right? Well, let me tell you then.

Vim is actually a really powerful, CLI based, text editor, which most of the developers used as text buffers. It is the enhanced version of “Vi”. But the problem is, Vim is not the only one, There are various text editors available viz. Atom, Nano, Sublime, Gedit, Emacs, et,. As a result, their corresponding and constant users always remain on debateful wars ( a healthy-minded one ). That’s why it is hard to point out the Best out of them. But just for the starting, let’s have a look at The Vim. Continue reading “A blog post on Vim”