Sometime you may see different language encoding in X than on your console (tty) prompt. Sometime two different user need two have different language encodings.
~/.dmrc file – Per-user language support
In theory this file should be shared between GDM (Gnome) and KDM (KDE), so users only have to configure things once. This is a standard .ini kind / style configuration file. It has only one section called [Desktop] which has two keys: Session and Language. There are some per user configuration settings that control how GDM behaves. GDM is picky about the file ownership and permissions of the user files it will access, and will ignore files if they are not owned by the user or files that have group/world write permission. Normally GDM will write this file when the user logs in for the first time, and rewrite it if the user chooses to change their default values on a subsequent login.
Setup language encoding in X
Defining LANG variable is not sufficient, you need to setup language encoding using ~/.dmrc file.
Refer to Gnome Display Manager Reference Manual for more information. Sysadmin because even developers need heroes!!!
For last couple of years Iâ€™ve used my own shell script based solution to list and open ssh connections. Now I found a nice applet called SSHMenu:
The SSHMenu is a panel applet that makes all your regular SSH connections a single mouse click away. Each menu option will open an SSH session in a new terminal window. You can arrange groups of hosts with separator bars or sub-menus. You can even open all the connections on a submenu (in separate windows or tabs) with one click.
Overall I’m quite happy with SSHMenu, a must have tool for all admin, IMHO.
a] SSHMenu allows you to add key so that you can run rest of the all session without a problem and password.
b] Every connection you make using using SSHMenu will use the terminal profile you’ve selected, to set the color scheme, terminal font and other settings.
c] You can open all connection at a time and much more…
(SSHMenu in action – click to enlarge)
=> Visit official site here ( hat tip to carthik )
This is a nice and step by step guide for installing Oracle database server under CentOS Linux. The guide has plenty of screenshots:
During OS install both GNOME and KDE desktops were selected as well as all components of all available groups except “Virtualisation”, “Clustering”, “Cluster Storage” KDE Session has been selected for system login. Firewall and SELINUX have been disabled.
Installing Oracle 10.2.0.1 on CentOS 5.0 (x86_64) [Oracle DBA Blog]
A question from my email bag:
How do changing run levels affect us or our users?
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Generally, I need to switch my Gnome screen size to 800×600 to watch TV via TV-Tunner card as my card supports max 800×600 resolution. For rest of my work I prefer to use 1024×768 pixels. You can create a shortcuts on the desktop to resize screen quickly:
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