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Add this line into file /etc/dhcp/dhclient.conf: option domain-name-servers 192.168.1.8, 8.8.8.8, 8.8.4.4 Then it will work.


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For this to work, you will need to install Xming on your Windows machine, then change exactly one configuration in your Putty. This is described very well on this Web page, just follow those instructions.


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The database is not damaged. It's just... not a text file. (It's a tar archive compressed using gzip.) However, my guess is that you've somehow configured pacman to use the wrong mirror list. Raspberry Pi is an ARM device and does not run Arch Linux – instead it runs Arch Linux ARM, which maintains its repositories independently of the x86 distro. ...


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Mono can only run .NET applications. C++ applications are usually compiled to native (x86) code for Windows. Windows code can sometimes be run on Linux using Wine, burbthis only works if the architecture the program was compiled for is the same as the one Linux runs on. Because the Raspberry Pi has an ARM processor, Wine is not an option here. Mono doesn't ...


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You can't easily. On a supported os, noobs should just let you install most of the OS to a USB drive and its entirely painless. Of course, there's a small irony in needing to hack a hacker distro into working, but there's a few options. I'm assuming Kali's deb based off memory, and this should work for any distro. First and foremost back up first. Many of ...


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This maybe not Raspberry Pi specific. You actually commented out listen_addresses completely. I'd try listen_addresses='*' or set it to your DHCP or public IP. Then restart the postgres server. http://www.cyberciti.biz/tips/postgres-allow-remote-access-tcp-connection.html


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You have Linux on your Desktop PC? Before you stared using your Rasperry Pi you wrote a image (like raspbian) on your sdcard. In this image there is also the /etc/passwd file. So first of all you have to extract the original passwd file from the image you have downloaded: sudo kpartx -av raspbian.raw # setup loopback and mapper block devices sudo mount ...


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You can refer to benchmarks comparing random read/write performance, particularly using small transfer sizes. This benchmark done at Tom's Hardware compares random reads/writes of 4KB operations amongst several SD cards, which I believe is just what you're looking for: http://www.tomshardware.com/charts/sd-cards-2014/benchmarks,168.html


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I think you need to flush your dns table after making an edit in your hosts file. In windows it's ipconfig /flushdns in the command prompt. not sure about linux.


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I used the solution from: http://blogs.wcode.org/2013/09/howto-boot-your-raspberry-pi-into-a-fullscreen-browser-kiosk/ I added the following to the /etc/rc.local: if [ -f /boot/xinitrc ]; then ln -fs /boot/xinitrc /home/pi/.xinitrc; su - pi -c 'startx' & fi and to the /boot/xinitrc: #!/bin/sh while true; do # Clean up previously running ...


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Make sure /etc/rc.local is executable (chmod a+rx). You can add to the start a line to redirect errors to a logfile: exec 2>>/tmp/rc.errors There are several Virtual Terminals in linux. Only 1 can appear on the screen at a time. The X11 server uses a VT too. File /etc/inittab has a line for each VT like this eg: 2:23:respawn:/sbin/getty 38400 tty2 ...



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