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The problem is a corrupted sqlite database. In this case the history.sqlite database. Please have a look in your profile folder (or the path you have set in the configuration) if you can find a history.sqlite file. If you can find it, make a backup first (just in case you might need it) and then create a new, empty file with the same name (history.sqlite). ...


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curl -I will always return 0, if it managed to produce an output with the HEAD. You have two alternatives. The first is to use curl -I --fail instead, and check for exit code 22. If you're doing this in a Python script, it could look like: try: subprocess.check_call(['curl', '-I', '--fail', url]) except subprocess.CalledProcessError as e: if ...


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The print statements you included are not valid. Using string formatting with the % sign requires that you provide a format character after the percent. This page explains it pretty well. This is one way to do it: cars = 100 space_in_a_car = 4 drivers = 30 passengers = 90 cars_not_driven = cars - drivers cars_driven = drivers carpool_capacity = ...


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Your problems are most probably caused by a dried-out thermal paste on your CPU and/or GPU. This will certainly happen on any laptop after a couple years, especially if running heavy tasks for extended periods of time, like in your case. I have experienced exactly the same problem twice over the last couple years on my Sony Vaio. Both times, it was solved ...


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As long as the path to pip.exe is in your PATH, you can open the Windows command line and use pip there. For example, if you're running Python 2.7, pip.exe should be in C:\Python27\Scripts. For Python 3.4, it'll be in C:\Python34\Scripts. If you installed the python.org version of Python properly, this should already be in your PATH. To open the Windows ...


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Bash doesn't set the interpreter based on the file extension. It uses the first line of the file, commonly referred to as the "shebang" or "crunchbang". This is what allows an executable python script to be run directly. Some examples: #!/bin/bash #!/usr/bin/python2 #!/usr/bin/env python #!/usr/bin/env ruby You should inspect these "stock scripts" and ...



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