Systemd manages these services in unit files like this. [Unit] Description=Some Really Important Service [Service] Type=simple WorkingDirectory=/root ExecStart=/root/my_program.sh [Install] WantedBy=multi-user.target The program that will start is. #!/usr/bin/env bash while true; do echo 'service is working' sleep 3 done If you don’t want to use this line #!/usr/bin/env bash, then you should make sure to specify what is the program is dedicated to execute the script like this.
Here are 4 steps to master any new technology. Quick Start Guide Go to the official website of the new language, or framework. And find the quick start, or starter guide, or language tour, or framework tour, and play / do it. It gives you the necessary minimum knowledge of that new technology. The ultimate reason to do this get started is that it rarely outdated because it is the official beginner guide.
Enable PPA sudo apt update sudo apt install software-properties-common Install apt-fast sudo add-apt-repository -y ppa:apt-fast/stable sudo apt -y install apt-fast echo "alias apt='apt-fast'" >> ~/.bashrc source ~/.bashrc Update OS apt update && apt upgrade Install git apt install git Uninstall Apps If you do not like epiphany browser - like me, just run this command. apt purge epiphany-browser epiphany-browser-data If you don’t use the pantheon mail app - like me, just run this command to uninstall it.
First check your gnome version: $ gnome-shell --version GNOME shell 3.36.4 Then go to location where your downloaded ZIP file, for me its Downloads directory. cd ~/Downloads/ Get the extension UUID from metadata.json by this command. $ unzip -c dash-to-dock-micxgx.gmail.com.v68.shell-extension.zip metadata.json | grep uuid | cut -d \" -f4 firstname.lastname@example.org Or simply open metadata.json file and copy the UUID value. For me it is email@example.com. Create destination directory for the gnome extension.
First, “web development” is a very broad term and might, therefore, mean a lot of things including server-side rendered HTML pages, JSON APIs, microservices, etc. Second, let’s define what makes a programming language qualify for web development. (sorted by importance) Ecosystem Tooling Libraries Developer market Success stories Maintainability Language design Ecosystem consistency Performance Asynchronous execution for increased throughput Low latency Raw number-crunching performance Infrastructure Hosting and deployment Memory usage and cost in general So, let’s get ready to compare!
People use Go programming language For various reasons. Here is all reasons in brief: Go is open-source but backed up by a large corporation (Google) It’s fast: to learn to build up to compile to arrange and install to scamper Go is a modern language Go is Simple It is Concurrent Static code analysis Garbage collected language
The answer is related to the old CISC cpu instructions and the way how C (or any programming language) is compiled to binary code. In almost every CISC CPU there is a special “add” instruction that is named INC (or DEC) and that instruction increments (or decrements) by 1 the value of a register (or memory). If you use another instruction for addition you have to add both operands you want to sum.
Google has two tremendous problems. One of them is compile time. Back in the 1980’s, reasonable sized projects took hours to do a clean build. There were whole server farms dedicated to recompiling. You got a new “nightly build” and made modifications to that. Google builds things that are so ridiculously huge that it’s still like that in 2017. It takes 5 hours to rebuild chrome from scratch even on a big fat i7 system.
Headers in Markdown # H1 ## H2 ### H3 #### H4 ##### H5 ###### H6 H1 H2 H3 H4 H5 H6 Alternatively, for H1 and H2, an underline-ish style: Alt-H1 ====== Alt-H2 ------ Alt-H1 Alt-H2 Emphasis *italic* _italic too_ __emphasis__ **also called bold** **_bold italic text_** ~~strikethrough or scratched text~~ italic italic too emphasis also called bold bold italic text strikethrough or scratched text