I published the source for this on GitHub. Please like it if…
The debate surrounding Net Neutrality is just now heating up, and will…
My support for the FCC regulations is grounded in the fact that they are aimed at protecting the content and connections on the Internet so that the consumers and providers of content don’t receive interference from the connecting agent.
This is the second in a multi-part series on how to build a Linux-based home server. In Part 2, we’ll set up ownCloud, a file sharing service similar to Dropbox, on our LinuxMint computer.
The initial intent behind the patent system was to create a repository of knowledge that was publicly available. In exchange for sharing an idea through the patent system, a grantee was given exclusive economic rights to work employing the patent for a set amount of time. Somewhere along the way something went awry.
So maybe this isn’t the coolest Raspberry Pi hack. But it was fun to make.
I uploaded the code to GitHub, so it’s free to modify and enjoy.
The reason I wrote this was simple: I wanted a way to snap photos while I was in front of the camera from my smartphone. I could have bought a fancy dongle and installed an app on my phone to get the same sort of behavior, but I already had a Raspberry Pi, and thought, “What if I could use that little mini computer to control my DSLR? It’s small, portable, and I can hook it up to my DSLR via WiFi…”
Have you ever wondered if there is a way to share all the content that you have on your phones, tablets, desktops, and laptops in your home? Well buckle up! In this series I hope to provide a non-technical user’s guide to getting a home server up and running for little or no cost.
PHP is a server-side scripting language that drives popular Web sites such as Facebook, WikiPedia, and Flickr. It also powers a lot of well-known applications, including WordPress, Drupal, and Joomla. In Part 1 of this video series, you’ll learn the basics of PHP and even learn how to use it to build simple REST services
The success of Linux on the desktop is paltry at best, but with as servers and mobile platforms grow in number, Linux will likely dominate be a major player rather than a tinker toy for geeks and nerds to play with.
Don’t like Windows 8? Here’s a few things you can do to make it more familiar and still run Windows…