Ubuntu uninstall package Tutorial

Ubuntu Uninstall Package Tutorial

The following Ubuntu uninstall package tutorial, we’ll take you through the step by step instructions for uninstalling a package on Ubuntu from both GUI and command line. We’ll also show you options for deleting or keeping the configuration files that are associated with a package. Use whichever method below that you find most convenient for your situation.

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How to crack a wireless WEP key using aircrack-ng

How to crack a wireless WEP key using AIR Crack

This article shortly describes simple steps on how to crack a wireless WEP key using aircrack-ng software. This can be done by sniffing a wireless network, capturing encrypted packets and running appropriate encryption cracking program in an attempt to decrypt captured data. WEP ( Wired Equivalent Privacy ) is quite easy to crack as it uses only one key to encrypt all traffic.

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Configuring a USB drive to mount automatically in Linux

Automatically mount USB external drive

The default behavior of most Linux systems is to automatically mount a USB storage device (such as a flash drive or external drive) when it gets plugged into the computer. However, this is not the case across every distro, or sometimes configurations go awry and you may find that your device is not being automatically mounted. You may also just want your storage device to mount when you plug it in before booting.

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How to configure DHCP on Linux

What is DHCP and how to configure DHCP server in Linux

DHCP is a networking protocol used to assign IP addresses to networked devices. In this guide, we’ll introduce you to the protocol and explain how it works. You’ll also see how to implement a DHCP server on Linux systems, and configure it for your own network.

In this tutorial you will learn:

  • What is DHCP?
  • How to implement a DHCP server on major Linux distros
  • How to configure DHCP on Linux

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Installing NVIDIA GeForce video driver on Fedora Linux

NVIDIA GeForce Driver Installation on Fedora Linux 64-bit

The NVIDIA Driver is a program needed for your NVIDIA Graphics GPU to function with better performance. It communicates between your Linux operating system, in this case Fedora, and your hardware, the NVIDIA Graphics GPU.

The NVIDIA drivers can be installed by using a Bash command after stopping the GUI and disabling the nouveau driver by modifying the GRUB boot menu.

To install Nvidia driver on other Linux distributions, follow our Nvidia Linux Driver guide.

In this NVIDIA Drivers installation guide you will learn:

  • How to install NVIDIA graphic driver automatically using RPM Fusion and manually using the official NVIDIA driver from nvidia.com
  • How to identify your NVIDIA graphic card model on your operating system
  • Where to download the NVIDIA driver package for Fedora Linux
  • How to install prerequisites for a successful Nvidia Driver compilation and installation on Fedora Linux
  • How to disable the nouveau driver
  • How to successfully install NVIDIA Drivers on your Fedora Linux operating system.

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Using a custom Red Hat repository - in this case from a Red Hat DVD

Creating a Redhat package repository

If your Red Hat server is not connected to the official RHN repositories, you will need to configure your own private repository which you can later use to install packages. The procedure of creating a Red Hat Linux repository is quite a simple task. In this article, we will show you how to create a local file Red Hat repository as well as a remote HTTP repository.

In this tutorial you will learn:

  • How to use official Red Hat DVD as repository
  • How to create a local file Red Hat repository
  • How to create a remote HTTP Red Hat repository

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Connecting to FTP server on Ubuntu Linux

How to setup and use FTP Server in Ubuntu Linux

FTP stands for “File Transfer Protocol” and is a great protocol for downloading files from a remote or local server, or uploading files onto the server. Using FTP proves to be a pretty basic task after it has been setup properly. It works by having a server that is listening for connections (on port 21 by default) from clients. The clients can access a remote directory with their user account, and then download or upload files there, depending on the permissions that have been granted to them. It’s also possible to configure anonymous authorization, which means that users will not need their own account in order to connect to the FTP server.

On Ubuntu Linux, there are a multitude of different FTP server and client software packages available. You can even use default GUI and command line tools as an FTP client. A very popular and highly configurable FTP server package is vsftpd, available for many Linux systems, including Ubuntu.

In this guide, we will go over the step by step instructions to install vsftpd on Ubuntu. We’ll also see how to to configure the FTP server through various settings, then how to use command line, GNOME GUI, or FTP client software to connect to the FTP server.

FTP will suffice for some situations, but for connections over the internet, SFTP is recommended. This is because FTP is not secure to use over an internet connection, since your credentials and data are transmitted without encryption. The ‘S’ in SFTP stands for ‘Secure’ and tunnels the FTP protocol through SSH, providing the encryption needed to establish a secure connection. To learn more about SFTP, see our guide on How to Securely Transfer Files With SFTP.

In this tutorial you will learn:

  • How to install and configure vsftpd on Ubuntu
  • How to setup an FTP user account
  • How to connect to FTP server via command line
  • How to connect to FTP server via GUI
  • How to configure anonymous FTP login
  • How to change the default FTP listening port
  • Troubleshooting “connection refused” FTP connection error

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How to Install Open-Source VSCode Without Telemetry on Linux

Visual Studio Code or VSCode is a text editor developed by Microsoft that supports many popular programming languages such as Go, Java, JavaScript, Node.js, Python, C and C++. It is a directory based, language agnostic source code editor which focuses on directories rather than projects and has many extensions available for it. VSCode’s feature set includes bracket matching, syntax highlighting, code folding, linting, debugging, and built in version control via Git, Subversion or Perforce. Ever since the initial release of VSCode in 2015, it has become an increasingly popular programming tool amongst users of all desktop operating systems including GNU/Linux.

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Docker running a container image on Fedora Linux

How to install Docker on Fedora Linux system

Docker is a tool that is used to run software in a container. It’s a great way for developers and users to worry less about compatibility with an operating system and dependencies because the contained software should run identically on any system.

Docker is available for download and installation on Fedora as well as most other distributions of Linux. However, installing it on Fedora can be a bit tricky because Red Hat doesn’t offer native support for Docker on its distributions. Instead, Red Hat pushes support for Podman, an alternative to Docker. This makes Docker a bit harder to install, but it’s still possible on Fedora.

In this guide, we’ll show you how to install Docker on Fedora and get started with installing containerized software. After Docker is installed, you can use it to install software packages much the same way you would use your distro’s package manager to download an app. The difference of using Docker is that everything is more automated, with compatibility and dependencies no longer being potential issues.

In this tutorial you will learn:

  • How to install Docker
  • How to start Docker and make it run automatically at boot
  • How to run Docker without root
  • How to search for a Docker image
  • How to install a Docker image
  • How to run a Docker image
  • How to monitor Docker with various commands
  • How to automatically start a Docker container

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