Tag Archive for Development
We need a signature filter for Basecamp email inputs, RTM email inputs, and others, where the software learns to recognize the “signature” elements of the inbound email and removes them from the “active data” portion of the message. It should also apply retroactively, since in the abscense of an industry standard signature demarcation (excepting “–” which seems to be the only standard) it would take 2+ repetitions for the AI to determine what constitutes the static portion of the inbound messages. Alternatively, some other form of marking the active data could be used, but that would be a less clean solution and require user training.
Perhaps a single, open-source component could be developed and implemented in many places.
Here’s are just a few of the projects that the Your Computer Genius Team has knocked out recently:
- OpenVPN Installations
- LG CU720 1.4 Setup
- iPhone Setup, and Custom Applications Config
- HP Hardware Recovery
- Custom Power Supply Fabrication
- Advanced Long Range High Intensity WiFi Installation
- Advanced PHP Configuration
- PHP Server (intranet) Security
- HTTPS (public) Webserver Security
- Outlook Configuration
- Dolphin 7850 Configuration
- Windows Vista Config
- Windows XP Professional Cleanup
Anything there sound like it matches your current needs?
Give us a ring at (503) 383-9243!
Submitted by Your Computer Genius on Thu, 2007/11/15 – 4:55am.
Do you spend a lot of time in FTP programs, or perhaps SFTP and WebDAV?
If you are not regularly backing up your files, you should be.
Every time you make more than just a minor change — and even then, if there is risk of corruption — you should have a backup.
Backups to your local machine work great in these days of fast connection speeds and cheap local storage.
The best way to not spend an inordinate amount of time doing this is to use a mirroring algorithm, one that checks the files based on modify date and time and automatically only downloads the ones you need.
Keep a local directory on your hard drive that you use for these “mirror-downs” — when you need to make a backup, which should be often, initiate a mirror-down. When it is finished, simply duplicate the directory and retain the duplicated directory as a dated snapshots of your remote servers. Leave the mirror-down directory active: it will save you tons of time the next time you need to backup the particular remote server you are working on.
Always following the same, efficient path will cut down on the time you spend backing up, and the results of following this methodology will pay off in spades the first time you need to restore one file.
If you are running Mac OS X, Panic makes a great piece of software calledTransmit. You can pick up a copy for a reasonable $29.95, and using it’s “mirror-down” and “automatically detect server time offset” features will garner you an incredibly high ROI.