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-1

Based on skimming the below resources it does sound plausible that one could determine what files where burned to a CD/DVD. In short, using a query (see below) you can obtain the CD/DVD burning service starting, running for several minutes, and shutting down. The usefulness of this information can be correlated with other kinds of artifacts, based on time ...


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So I kept digging deeper and found a few options: smartcrl This command found in the smartmontools package will list the number of write commands (including logical sectors written) and some other neat stats. https://linuxconfig.org/retrieve-hard-drive-s-age-and-general-health-information-using-linux. But my compact flash lacks SMART capability so that ...


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That'd be difficult. Environment variables aren't monitorable objects – they exist in the programs' own memory, and they're just a bunch of text that processes pass down to their children. Thus it's next to impossible to audit their access at a system level. At best, you could use strace to see what env is passed to new processes during process creation ...


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Throw DDWRt on it "as explained in one of the other answers". and you can add Yamon Network monitor. This is for in depth and real time tracking you can see what bandwidth is used per device. I use it in my home and it helps a lot with keeping up with the data usage each month or finding certain ips im looking for. Here is the document to help you get ...


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Throw DD-Wrt onto the router, add Wireshark to a box on your network and redirect traffic to it. Alternatively, use TCPDump on the router itself to monitor traffc in-depth.


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Assuming the 4300 firmware is similar to the 3800: [site allowed: somesite.com] from source 192.168.2.7, Monday, January 18,2016 22:59:01 [site allowed: somesite.com] from source 192.168.2.7, Monday, January 18,2016 22:59:01 [site allowed: somesite.com:8080] from source 192.168.2.220, Monday, January 18,2016 22:59:01 [site allowed: somesite.com] from source ...


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It seems that less --follow-name reloads file after changes.


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I guess "less" does not stop arbitrarily, but because less keeps reading the filedescriptor of the file opened at start. But then the logfile is switched; it is renamed or deleted, and a new file with the same name is created receiving the log. However "less" just keeps reading the old file, and nothing is appended anymore. What you want in that case is: ...


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Just in case anyone wonders why this happens in the first place. I believe I have reproduced the special conditions (I'm sure there are other variations of these conditions that could cause the same result though): I started a very large number of very large Windows updates (a bunch of language packs and service packs etc.), while I also had a large number ...


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Lumension or similar product can log what has been copied to USB, external harddrives, CDs and DVDs. But that would be more of an enterprise solution.


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I'd like to question your use-case. Why do you need to redirect stderr/stdout to a log file in the container? Merged stderr and stdout are available outside the container using "docker logs", and they can be redirected to a file (outside of the container.) More details can be found here


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To review the version change of gem files, one could put Gemfile.lock under version control and diff revisions from before and after update. I think, this is not applicable for new projects, that do not have a Gemfile.lock nor revision in a version control system, yet, and would require a bundle install.


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In a sense, yes, but there's no automatic way, it would be a separate scroll bar changing the source values. There is a tutorial here To summarize the steps: Gather your overall data Create a sheet to have all the temporary working data on Add a chart Choose a field for the 'scrollbar value' that you will increment later on, in your temporary sheet Set up ...



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