The Linux crontab is relatively easy to understand. Still, it can generate a lot of frustration when debugging or even when creating an entry. In the present article I have gathered resources and information that I’ve used over the time when playing with cronjobs.
The present article describes how to use mail encryption with Thunderbird on Ubuntu 14.04. It assumes that you have the below mentioned prerequisites in place and you have an idea about how it works. If not, please consult the links at the ending of the article, under “Resources”. Continue reading “Sending encrypted emails using Thunderbird”
.htaccess is a file used with Apache servers to set configurations on a directory level. This is particularly useful when you are setting specific configuration for different directories. It is also useful (and recommended to be used only) in case you don’t have access to the main configuration file for Apache – which is mostly the case covering websites on shared-hosting accounts. There are a lot of tricks you can do with the .htaccess file like password protecting a directory, changing the way your hosted file extensions appear to users and even securing your WordPress website against malicious scans and requests. Continue reading “The most complete .htaccess generator ever – v0.1”
Even though I was using Linux for a while, I really didn’t got the idea with the file permissions clear from the beginning. Or even after a year. Changing permissions to allow certain things to happen (e.g. execute a script file) was embedded into my habits, but without really understanding what was happening. Nor did I was that interested to find out, but there is a point where you really want to know what you’re doing and not run commands just because you want “stuff working”.