RISC-V is seen as the future with more modern and more open design than ARM and zero security risks like ARM has. ARM is so risky, I'd never risk (pun intended) developing something new with it, only something old.
Oh yeah, forgot about that!
Still very low end devices, but moving up fast. I'm really excited to see the first SBCs and desktops built off of it.
The app supports it unless you proctect it in the first place. which you should..
It has nothing to do with the service.
I don't recall such a conversation - I'm specifically talking about push notifications - I was unaware that third parties were able to register for and receive push notifications like Google and MS (and frankly Apple) provide their MFA apps.
This is a whole other topic again.
When do you think apps stopped being able to do push notifications? That's all it is.
huh? The MS authenticator registers itself for push notifications from MS, GA does from Google - are you saying you can do that with Authy for google and microsoft services?
I completely understand that I can add TOTP to Authy for MS and Google, but I quoted and am specifically asking about push notifications from those via Authy.
My google foo is finding nothing but people bitching about how authy does NOT support push, but does support TOTP.
Now all that said - I see that Authy has created One Touch - and that One Touch as an API that allows push notifications, but I can't find anywhere that says that Google/MS have enabled that feature.
Well I managed to get the file created, I had to use visudo to create a custom file with my edits.
I'm testing it now to see if everything works.
Really? It doesn't let you just sudo a file in the dump directory? I wonder how they are enforcing that?
Yeah, not sure why it was having a hissy fit over it, but I've got a good working custom sudoer.d/god file now that can be used for what I have, and I can simply cp that into the appropriate folder and reset the perms on it (if required) to get everything working.
@scottalanmiller Yep, I just wanted to share the configuration I use as my daily driver because it makes working in the terminal that much more efficient. The OP mentioned wanting something that was a bit slicker and more powerful, and I think in addition to your choice of terminal, your choice of shell and other tools contributes to having a better experience. I prefer FISH for my shell, and tmux is my terminal multiplexor of choice. ZSH is another great alternative shell as well.
Is it safe to assume that the gzip file is correct when it is created?
This is what I'm looking to verify :)
I'm assuming that files are static during backup.
If you first of all run md5deep on all files in the folder, you'll create a textfile that contains md5 (or sha256 or what you want) signatures on every file in the folder. Place it into the folder so it ends up inside the backup and you'll always have the ability to verify any uncompressed individual file.
If you really want to verify your tar.gz file after it's created I think you have to decompress the files to a temporary folder, run md5deep on the files to compare them with the original file. What you really are testing is that the backup-compress-decompress-restore operation is lossless on every file. It should be by design, but if there is an unlikely bug somewhere it's technically possible that it might not be.
If you use the gzip compression with tar, gzip has a CRC-32 checksum inside that can be used to verify the integrity of the gzip file.
Or to be even more certain you can create an md5 signature of the entire gzip archive with md5sum or md5deep. Then you can always verify that the archive has not been corrupted.
If you ever need to restore the files you can verify the integrity of the restored files with the md5 you created on the original files, before you did the backup.
Got a couple of users on macOS that would like to set up a softphone on their desktops. In theory Linphone, Zoiper, X-Lite make macOS versions. Anyone have a reason to pick one or the other or have another option on macOS?
I use Telephone on my laptop and like it. Its pretty sparse, but it works well and is efficient.