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Download NirCmd (it's portable). On the Control Panel > Sound > Playback tab check what your default playback device is called. By default it is "Speakers", but in your case it seems to be "5.1 Speakers" (you can always rename it on the General tab of the device's Properties page). Right-click the default playback device, click on Properties, then go ...


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One way is to look at the files available: # See which kernel modules are available ls /lib/modules/`uname -r`/kernel/net/netfilter/ # See which iptables extensions are available ls /usr/lib/iptables/ The filenames have a prefix and suffix, but you can just ignore that when looking for a particular module.


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Connection tracking is already recording things about the tracked connections, like whether one connection is related to another (such as a new FTP DATA connection being related to an existing FTP session, even though it's on a different port.) The conntrack iptables extension provides additional criteria you can use in iptables rules to match the tracked ...


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Dru’s approach will probably work, although I’ve not tested it. Two other approaches are to use a combination of sgdisk and parted, or to use sgdisk in a more complex way. Specifically, you could do either of: Use sgdisk -e to move the backup partition table data to the end of the disk, followed by parted {device-file} resize... to resize the partition. ...


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The short answer is that you can support the same file format on different operating systems provided that the format is an established one, such as JPG, PDF, MP3, ZIP, etc: all common operating systems have applications to display or play them. Some operating systems have applications where a native format has been defined, such as DOC/DOCX for MS Word or ...


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http://askubuntu.com/a/196963 Simple, it transpires. The following gets a list of directories with the cover and compares that with a list of all the second-level directories. Lines that appear in both "files" are suppressed, leaving a list of directories that need covers. comm -3 \ <(find ~/Music/ -iname 'cover.*' -printf '%h\n' | sort -u) \ ...



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