In today's Learn Linux guide, we will present you a comprehensive guide on what are system logs, where to find them, and how to use them to effectively manage a Linux system. Note that all the Linux distros including the popular ones namely Debian, Ubuntu, Arch Linux, Fedora, and CentOS have log files and it is common to Linux.
More often than not, files do get misplaced on your computer. For finding them, you will need to use some sort of tool and a bunch of rules. In today's Terminal Tuts series, we're going to explain how to find files on your Linux systems, by knowing any sort of information about the file and by using the terminal.
If you're using a Linux operating system, it's beneficial to learn the Linux Terminal commands as well. We're going to explain today how to delete, copy, move, and rename files using the CLI. We're going to assume that the readers are familiar with ls and cd commands.
Creating or resizing hard disk partitions is usually considered a risky process. One wrongdoing can render the PC unbootable and then comes a lengthy process of recovery. Not anymore!
For the apps that are not available through the Ubuntu software center, some developers package the executable in .run and .bin binary packages. This tutorial aims at providing you step-by-step directions on the method to install those binary packages.
PPA is the short-form for "Personal Page Archive". In this Learn Linux guide, we shall take a deep look into the PPAs and how to add/remove them in Ubuntu.
Another day, another command line tutorial. Today, let's talk about an important networking command in Linux, ip. This command is very useful to fish out network parameters of the Linux computer. It works on all Linux distributions including Ubuntu, Arch Linux, Debian, Fedora, and etc..
Today, we will learn how to test internet speed from the command line via Terminal in various popular Linux distributions including Ubuntu, Fedora, and Arch Linux.
When it comes to determining performance of a computer or a operating system, most of you should have heard about 64-bit and 32-bit systems. Both these refer to the way a computer's processor manages the data. So, how to check if your Linux system is 32-Bit or 64-bit?
Any software development can be classified into two broad models, including Standard Point release, and other the Rolling release. Linux distributions development also use one of these development cycles.