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z0ny last won the day on October 4 2012

z0ny had the most liked content!

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About z0ny

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    German Beast
  • Birthday 11/26/1982

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  1. z0ny

    Scary pic

    On the right?! I prefer the one on the left...
  2. Unplug the device, run 'dmesg|tail', reinsert the stick, run dmesg|tail' again and check what's happening. If all drivers have been loaded successfully you should see that a SCSI device has been attached to for example sda. Once you verified that try to mount the device manually using 'mount /dev/sda /mnt/usbstick' (create /mnt/usbstick if it doesn't exist yet). If that worked run 'umount /mnt/usbstick' to unmount the device and add an entry like the following to your /etc/fstab file: /dev/sda /mnt/usbstick auto noauto,user 0 0 That means: "map" the device /dev/sda to the m
  3. There is a plugin in the Gaim options you have to activate.
  4. Nice one, znx. There's one mistake though. Many people think that 'usr' is short for 'user' but that's not true. It's inherited from UNIX and is supposed to mean UNIX System Resources.
  5. Nice one. Which fonts are you using in irssi and the terminal?
  6. And you can't ping Do you have a 10 MBit card? If not try setting the mode manually using 'mii-tool -F 100baseTx-FD eth0'.
  7. Also show us the output of 'route -n' and 'mii-tool eth0'. What's the IP address of your router?
  8. z0ny

    VMware Server

    Haven't tried the server version yet but on the workstation it is necessary to run 'vmware-config.pl', did you do that? If you have no such script open a console, type "vmware" and hit the tab key two times. Maybe there is some equivalent... Another option would be bugging FluKex in our IRC channel, he works for VMware.
  9. Does the system recognize the card? Run 'ifconfig -a' and check whether there is an eth adapter. You need the Linux drivers if your system didn't detect it automatically.
  10. z0ny

    VMware or XEN?

    In my opinion VMware at the moment, Xen is evolving quickly though.
  11. The data type of your "reader" variable would be interesting, too. I just wrote a small example that *should* work (will test it later, not too much time at the moment): import java.io.*; public class myinput { static public void main(String[] args) { BufferedReader reader = new BufferedReader(new InputStreamReader(System.in)); int someint = 0; System.out.print("Number: "); try { someint = Integer.parseInt(reader.readLine()); } catch (IOException e) { System.out.println("Input error..."); System.exit(1); } System.out.println("Entered "+someint+"."
  12. Either you restart your network as znx suggested or you run the following commands (first one not neccessary at all but you wanted the release, too): ifconfig eth0 down dhclient eth0
  13. If you want to get your public IP from a terminal check this thread. You could add an alias to your ~/.bashrc: alias myip="wget -q www.whatismyip.com && grep displaycopy index.html|cut -d\' -f2 && rm -f index.html" Afterwards you can retrieve your public IP with the 'myip' command.
  14. That's why I said the *relevant* source code, not the entire one. My guess is that you assign the input directly to an integer variable though it gets read as a string. Maybe your Windows JVM automatically converts the input. But show me the source, Luke.
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