I’ve recently had the opportunity to work with some remote teams to collaborate on a project. One question that cropped up was how do I pass the project specific changes to the remote team members without committing the credentials to the repository.
I was recently posed with a question on how to run Adobe Flash files
in the browser. As far as I know, you can write a simple HTML page
to embed the Flash file (
SWF) in a page and load in the
I also recall that any decent browser would be able to load the SWF
file as-is without having to do anything extra.
However, loading the SWF file in Chrome on Linux does not work; loading the file causes Chrome to prompt the user to download it - definitely not the reaction I was hoping from the browser. Trying to solve this problem lead to learn a new thing about MIME types in Linux.
When I started my formal education in computer science, I had to take a module on programming with the C language. I remember this was a module that caused many of my peers to re-think their decision to study computer engineering; the concept of pointers was so foreign to many of them that even the smart ones scored poorly.
Here’s the command this article is talking about:
openssl x509 -in proxy.cer -inform der -outform pem -out proxy.crt
This command basically converts a binary certificate into a base64-encoded one (i.e. text).
An article I recently read talks about how to hire the right people. The TL;DR of it is a list of 7 C’s (we all love lists right?):