Every wondered what the timestamps on files on UNIX sytems mean?
Unix keeps three or four timestamps per file (or directory (or other random thing in the file system).
How to you take a list of files and do something with them in the UNIX shell? xargs is the key.
If you’ve run in to xargs, it’s probably in it’s most simple form:
I’ve touched on shell aliases and functions a few times, today I wanted to get in to a little more detail on passing arguments to them.
BASH aliases don’t actually take arguments, but they will automatically append any argument to the underlying command line.
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Another progress update on my RepRep 3D Prusa Mendel. After digging into the laying issue, I narrowed it down to a likely slicing issue. And, after a lot of research I was able to find the specs I needed for the particular hot end on my printer (a no longer supported version from Makergear).
The problem was that the layer height was to tall for extruder nozzle diameter, creating the gaps. Armed with the specs, I reconfigured Slic3r and the results are clearly better!
A quick update on the RepRep 3D Prusa Mendel I’m working on. I made a print! Several actually.
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For bonus points,
response.code == 206 tells you that you got your
“Partial Content”. A code of
200 would tell you that the Range was
ignored and you got the whole file.
There a couple of other features of the Range header that are worth mentioning…
What if I told you that you could create a API backend that didn’t require any code? Crazy right? Wrong!
When I run into a problem I can’t and the Google doesn’t have it, I document it for the next person.
gpg --check-trustdb and
gpg --update-trustdb commands report
the problem, but do not repair it.