Citrix Receiver has become a widely used enterprise-level application. Fortunately, it has excellent Linux support from Citrix Systems, the developers. Unfortunately, it has terrible support internally from companies that use it (Linux? We don’t support that platform).
Error 61 is a common error, with an uncommon solution. It can be very frustrating to even understand what exactly the problem is.
Basically, the standard certificates are being stored somewhere on your system (e.g. /usr/share/ca-certificates/mozilla/), however, Citrix is expecting to see them in its own directory (e.g. /opt/Citrix/ICAClient/keystore/cacerts). Now, in theory you could simply lay down a soft link (removing the cacerts directory in the local Citrix installation and then running ln -s <mozilla certs dir> <Citrix keystore dir>/cacerts .
However, I find the best way is to simply copy what you have, so that Citrix-specific files are not lost, nor intertwined and mixed with the standard ca-certificates.
Now of course, this will depend on your installation (my Citrix install went into /opt/) YMMV.
I am sure that this solution will work just as well for other distributions. (I’ve recently switched over to a Kubuntu 15.04 beta from an old Mint install) I am looking forward to all the new changes in Kubuntu – as well as getting away from Mint.
I loved Cinnamon, but there is simply not enough support out there for many things I need to do. In fact, I almost feel uncomfortable even using Kubuntu over Ubuntu, but the sad truth is that I simply cannot stand the abomination of their default window manager. It was an interesting idea, but I feel like my skin crawls when I’m on a system with Unity. If I wanted that feeling, I would use Windows.
I’m thankful for everything Ubuntu does of course (and Kubuntu would certainly not exist without it), but Unity is a deal breaker for me.
It can be a real pain when you get an Audio sample that is stereo, but somehow only one channel (usually the left) has any audio data in it. Its not terribly noticeable on normal set of speakers coming out of your monitor perhaps, but if you have stereo output on and you have headphones or a nice surround sound system .. wow.. it becomes painfully obvious.
Anyway, using Audacity fixing this problem is nothing less than simplicity itself.
Left part of Signal Zone you’ll find an “X“. Right of that is the Audio Track pull-down menu. Select Split Stereo Track.
Now you have 2xmono tracks. Kill the right/empty/bottom channel by clicking on the “X“.
Now you have 1xmono track/channel. Goto Edit->Duplicate or simply use the Ctrl+D shortcut and now you have 2xmono tracks.
Access the left channel’s Audio Track drop-down menu again and select Convert to Stereo Track.
Thank go to AVIL from the doom9 forums from a post made 7 years ago.
Don’t mind the temporary mess.. I’ve decided to move the server over to the Amazon Cloud hosting for better performance and savings gains from the exorbitant hosting fees I was paying at Bluehost.
Now, I wouldn’t want the wrong impression to be passed along, as far as shared hosting goes, I am the first in line to recommend Bluehost. They are quite reliable, the staff is always responsive, helpful, knowledgeable — and will acknowledge mistakes made on their part when pointed out without hubris or disdain. Also, they are VERY lenient when you commit minor abuses like CPU/RAM over-usage or file count abuse. They have updated and overhauled not only their systems, but their control panel as well over the years. These things far and above make them better than other hosting services I’ve used – horrible ones like GoDaddy and others.
However, once you go to dedicated [cloud] hosting, you really can’t go back to shared hosting.
So sit back, come along for the ride, and please don’t mind the digital bumps as I get the site up and fully running again.
You are attempting to do duplex printing or dual-side printing or two-sided printing (whatever you want to call it), and that damned page on the other side is upside down, almost like some sick joke the printer universe gods are playing on you. You’ve tried changing all sorts of options – you get desperate and even try looking through the printer menu settings seeing if there’s anything that seems like it has anything at all to do with your little conundrum. All to be left feeling helpless, alone, and beaten.
This was the same situation I was in after having purchased a new printer recently. So help me, I was ready to commit printercide. Thankfully, enough research, desperation, and flavored vodka saved the night.
It doesn’t matter if your printer is an HP, or an Epson, or whatever. The solution is basically the same. You actually do have to download the custom driver set for your printer from the manufacturer. (If you are running Linux, you only need to be able to access your higher/lower level settings). When that is done and you are going to print something, you will need to access the advanced “Print Dialog” and particularly the Preferences – which now after getting the custom drivers for your printer.. will allow you to do advanced two-sided printing options.
Particularly, the situation is this. You have to look for the area that describes “long edge” and “short edge” binding / printing / etc. Everyone uses different lingo – but basically if you have it set to something that sound like long edge, then change it to its short edge equivalent and everything will begin to work (or visa-versa).
I found out the hard way today when the new Android Jelly Bean update was installed that I should have been more wary than previous OTA updates.
Unfortunately, it now appears as if the /data/local/ directory is no longer writable when attempting the debugfs root exploit on the TF700T.
What does this mean? This means that (re-)rooting the tablet is basically impossible at this point.
Now I have to do a factory firmware reset, somehow find all of the older OTAs, update my system, and sit pretty with old Ice Cream Sandwich until ASUS gets its head out of its rear or some intrepid hacker at XDA figures out a different root for my device.
So, my Infinity is almost basically useless. Most of the apps I use require root / su access, most importantly the SixAxis Controller app which is what I use for 90% of all my games on the device. Its not exactly a brick, but it might as well be as far as I’m concerned.
Again, I repeat, do not install the new firmware update on your Asus Transformer Infinity TF700T if your root is precious to you, because ASUS has swooped in to destroy your garden of innocence and defile it with its alien otherworldly morals. For shame! Damn my eyes!
Update: If you have an OTA RootKeeper, it might be possible that you can keep your root before the firmware update. I have yet to have this confirmed however.
There is usually some scenario that inevitably comes up for me every couple years where I need to see if a phrase or word matches comparably with another one. However, there is the unfortunate circumstance (especially when dealing with thousands and thousands of possible matches) that the best match is not always the correct match.
So I hacked together this basically ugly set of functions to ultimately do one thing, return the top 3 results and their match percentage.
Love it or hate it (or possibly overwhelming indifference) it is around and here to stay. I’ve used many different services and while I am sure there are many horror stories (no matter what hosting company you go with) I’ve only had several issues with them over the past few years.
I’ve got several accounts with them, have gotten other associates of mine to use them as well, and run more than 40 different websites across the strata. Once in a while, something particularly odd or annoying happens.
I only use them for shared hosting, for more serious en-devours I use the cloud (particularly, AWS) as I’m sure I’ve expressed before.
Like many hosting services they go down sometimes. Sometimes its only for 20 minutes because some fool who ran a bad runaway script with a forever loop, sometimes its for a few hours because their daemons became unstable. Whatever, downtimes are not a big issue, they happen rarely (perhaps a few times a year, sometimes a couple times within a single week, and other times not for an 8 or 10 month stretch).
I don’t have a problem with it, in fact I fully understand how that kind of thing can happen.
What drives me crazy is when strange anomalies crop up. For example, sometimes their DNS zone files will get “reset”. You’ll notice this in particular when you have multiple domains pointing at different IP addresses.
When this happens, the wrong IP addresses get reported to some DNS servers temporarily and dish you out an IP address that, while it belongs to Bluehost, is not the correct IP address for your domain.
What happens then? Lets say your primary domain is server.com and you have an addon domain called server2.com. Your IP address for server.com is 220.127.116.11 and for server2.com its IP address is 18.104.22.168. Well one day you try going to server2.com and instead get sent to 22.214.171.124 (and when you check your DNS zone editor, you’ll see the address has been set to 126.96.36.199) then you see the infamous Bluehost message View Temporary Site for about two nanoseconds and then you get sent to server2.server.com
What do you need to do?
Well, you need to flush your DNS cache. I also recommend you stick to using Google’s public DNS server, but that’s up to you (188.8.131.52 and also 184.108.40.206 are available)