If you’ve followed my previous tutorials on Creating a Ubuntu UEFI boot USB and Creating a Bootable Windows 10 UEFI USB Drive Using Linux, you’ll understand how easy it is to create UEFI USB boot drives for modern UEFI based systems. But what if we have an older system that isn’t UEFI based? It’s still pretty easy to create a bootable USB drive, the process is just a little different.
It’s been a little over three months since I’ve been using my iPhone full time, so I figured it was time to provide an update to the original post (The Perfect Cell Phone (for Me) Doesn’t Exist. Or… Why I Finally Broke Down and Bought an iPhone) with my thoughts. So, has anything changed? Well I still hate Apple. But the iPhone… is significantly better than the last time I tried to use one.
Creating a Windows 10 boot USB for UEFI used to be pretty easy. Things have changed with the October 2018 Windows 10 1809 update. Luckily it’s still pretty easy.
As I’ve mentioned previously I like to collect things. That includes DVD’s and Blu-Rays of my favourite movies and TV shows. As of this writing, my collection is currently 184 movies and 27 TV shows. Some TV shows are complete, while others are still individual seasons. Like most collections it’s a never-ending work in progress. I don’t have them catalogued yet, but once I do you’ll be able to see them on my Collections page.
I hate Apple. I don’t like the company. I don’t like their business practices (for the most part), and I’m not a real big fan of their UI/UX/interface design either. At home, I run everything on Linux, with the exception of a Windows desktop I use for gaming. I like knowing what my systems are doing, and being able to get into the guts of things to fix them if needed.
In today’s online world, there’s an ongoing conflict between content creators who want (and deserve) to make money from their projects, and the end users who are tired of being inundated with ads and having their privacy and personal security breached by tracking software aimed at following their every move online.
In a previous post on Using a Raspberry Pi For Digital Signage, I mentioned that I was using my Raspberry Pi as a display for viewing the cameras for my Zoneminder system. Since I didn’t want to put a plaintext password into a script, I was wondering if there was some other solution I could use to have the script pass the login information to the Zoneminder server. As it turns out, Zoneminder has this feature built-in!.
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