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Tips on subjects related to Information Technology.
Submitted by sandip on Mon, 12/29/2003 - 12:02
Submitted by sandip on Wed, 12/10/2003 - 00:37
Spamcup - Spamcup is a tool for automatic Spamcop reporting. It performs the same actions as if you were to report spam to spamcop.net with a Web browser, but from the commandline.
Submitted by sandip on Wed, 12/03/2003 - 09:47
Google feed generator - Generate an RSS feed from new Google search results.
Submitted by sandip on Tue, 11/18/2003 - 16:10
DeveloperSide.NET - Your source for in-depth server-side information.
Submitted by sandip on Fri, 11/07/2003 - 17:06
Introduction to Computer Science and Java Programming at Princeton.
Submitted by sandip on Thu, 11/06/2003 - 23:32
Submitted by sandip on Thu, 11/06/2003 - 17:48
Thinking In Java, by Bruce Eckel. TIJ is free (hard to beat that price) for download.
Submitted by sandip on Thu, 11/06/2003 - 12:05
Submitted by sandip on Thu, 10/30/2003 - 12:56
You might not know this, but you can do a lot more with phpMyAdmin than just create tables and insert records. This first in a two-part series takes a look at some of the other features hidden under the hood of this popular PHP application, explaining how it can be used to secure access to the MySQL server, manage multiple servers, manipulate user privileges, view reports on server activity, and export MySQL data into different formats. Read the full article
Submitted by sandip on Wed, 10/15/2003 - 17:03
What happens when the effectiveness of your favorite search engine turns against you, when it becomes almost too effective to be useful, giving you so much information that you're not sure where to start?... Well, my overworked friend, you're in luck. Read the full article below, written by Norbert 'Gnorb' Cartagena
Here's a scenario: The boss just chose you to head a new project in line with the company's new cost cutting, Open Source initiative. He gave you this assignment because somewhere in your resume you said that you're an expert in Open Source technologies: Red Hat, PHP, Apache, Zope - you got it all. In fact, you claimed you've been using Linux since the infamous version 0.99. Of course, this must all be true, because you would never lie on a resume, would you? Anyway, so your boss made you the go-to guy when it comes to Open Source. Now, you're hard at work on your new Open Source project. You're humming along and all the pieces are falling into place. Still, somewhere along the line you run into a problem that doesn't seem to be covered in the included man or info pages. But you're not worried. After all, someone must have run into this problem before, right? Since you're dealing with Open Source software you know that all you have to do is point your web browser at your favorite search engine and begin the quest for your answer there. You're sure that some friendly people out there in Internet-land must have put up some documentation when they ran into this problem. Since you don't really know how to describe the problem or what it is, you start with a vague search and then try to narrow it down. Isn't that how it's supposed to work?
Before I start ranting and raving about where you
Unlike web pages, which don't care whether you're a
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