Linux Unified Key Setup (LUKS) is the de-facto standard block device encryption format used on Linux-based systems. We already discussed some of the features provided by it in a previous tutorial about using a file as a LUKS device key.
The following tutorial explains how to mount USB drive in Linux system using terminal and shell command line. If you are using desktop manager, you will most likely be able to use it to mount USB drive for you.
The purpose of this tutorial is to mount NTFS on Linux. NTFS stands for New Technology File System and is created by Microsoft for use on their Windows operating systems. It doesn’t see much use on Linux systems, but has been the default file system on Windows for many years. Linux users are probably used to seeing drives with the ext4 file system, which is normally the default and definitely the most widespread in the Linux world.
The purpose of this tutorial is to host a simple web server using only Python on a Linux system. This produces a very lightweight web server and works well to host a microservice, a browser-based file manager, or to test a website without deploying a full web server such as Apache or NGINX.
NTP stands for Network Time Protocol and is used for clock synchronization across multiple computers. An NTP server is responsible for keeping a set of computers in sync with each other. There are NTPD servers available over the internet to which you can sync, or you can run your own NTPD server and configure client computers to sync their times to it.
BASH (Bourne Again SHell) is the default shell in practically all Linux-based operating systems. All the commands we write in the terminal are interpreted by the shell, and become part of its history. In this tutorial we see where the shell history is saved, and how to manage it using the “history” built-in command and some environment variables.