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visits member for 2 years, 2 months
seen Oct 14 at 20:46

Aug
3
comment Is it possible to extract multiple groups at once when fontifying with font-lock?
Thanks for the answer, I found a partial answer too: using ("\\(group one\\)\\(group two\\)" (1 face-one) (2 face-two)) seems to do what I asked above, but it doesn't solve the original problem, because extracting repeating groups (such as if matching delimited lists) becomes very tedious with long fixed length lists and impossible with lists of arbitrary length. So, yes, I'm going to research the search-based fontification).
Aug
2
asked Is it possible to extract multiple groups at once when fontifying with font-lock?
Jul
10
asked Emacs Org mode don't replace Org extension with HTML
Jul
2
awarded  Curious
May
10
accepted Multiply two vectors in Calc element-wise
May
9
asked Multiply two vectors in Calc element-wise
Oct
3
accepted Filter packets sent via HTTP to a port other then 80?
Oct
3
comment Filter packets sent via HTTP to a port other then 80?
Yup, your answer combined with @nik filter did the trick. Thanks a bunch!
Oct
3
comment Filter packets sent via HTTP to a port other then 80?
I really just pasted it as is into Wireshark's filter input box, after I certainly sent a request to the server and also got a response, but nothing showed up in the main window. The IP address is rather non-spcific in my case... that's my localhost.
Oct
3
revised Filter packets sent via HTTP to a port other then 80?
added 170 characters in body; edited title
Oct
3
comment Filter packets sent via HTTP to a port other then 80?
Nope, this didn't do it. Sorry.
Oct
3
comment Filter packets sent via HTTP to a port other then 80?
@grawity Umm... I thought they were the same :) Well, Wireshark then, that's what I'm using. But if there's some way to do this via tcpdump, that's fine too, whichever gets me there.
Oct
3
asked Filter packets sent via HTTP to a port other then 80?
Jul
8
comment Get a concise list of open (listening) sockets in Fedora 17
@Paul I'm not assuming anything. The number assigned to the opened port is useful. A string alias - isn't. End of story. Sorry, I won't reply any more on this subject. I think it won't help anything / will just waste a little more of database space, hence adding to global warming :)
Jul
8
comment Get a concise list of open (listening) sockets in Fedora 17
@Paul correct information may well be garbage, if there is no way to interpret it. If I write this answer to you in Cyrilic phonetic translation - will it not be garbage to you? It most certainly will, however, it may be correct in all other aspects.
Jul
8
comment Get a concise list of open (listening) sockets in Fedora 17
@Paul I really think this argument is redundant. For me they don't match - hence garbage. Maybe someone used a string consisting of all numbers as an alias to the port number - I don't know and am not eager to find out. In the particular case of the program I'm interested in the port is printed as :shockwave2 - and that is a particularly useless piece of information.
Jul
6
accepted Get a concise list of open (listening) sockets in Fedora 17
Jul
6
comment Get a concise list of open (listening) sockets in Fedora 17
@Paul that was just an example that floated somewhere in the top results. I was using a different program to bind the socket (written by me, so I surely know what port it uses).
Jul
6
comment Get a concise list of open (listening) sockets in Fedora 17
I actually did say it's Fedora 17. yum claims there's no sockstat that it knows of, but it's not uncommon for RHEL to rename things. If only I knew this is the case... :)
Jul
6
comment Get a concise list of open (listening) sockets in Fedora 17
@terdon I can't yet :) I'd need to wait for some time. But you are welcome to post your suggestion if you like.