Linux Journal Contents #138, October 2005
Oct 01, 2005 By Staff
Fixing Web Sites with GreaseMonkey
by Nigel McFarlane
This Web site is fine, but it could really use....Redesign other people's Web sites to your liking, on the fly.
The Linux for Kids Experiment
by Paul Barry
Can a Linux dad get his family moved to a secure, easy-administration box without giving up the fun and education?
by Robert Love
Traditionally, Linux has protected the hardware from the user for security. When apps need to understand the hardware, new modes of communication are arising.
Building a Call Center with LTSP and Soft Phones
by Michael George
You don't need to put a phone and a computer at every desk. Use a soft phone on an almost-thin client.
Dirt Cheap 3-D Spatial Audio
by Eric Klein, Greg S. Schmidt, Erik B. Tomlin and Dennis G. Brown
Look out! Bogey at 10 o'clock high! Your next simulator project can have realistic sound above, below and on all sides of the user.
Taming the TODO
by Sacha Chua
Is your computer helping you get work done, or making more work for you? Try these software options to get your act together.
Development of a User-Space Application for an HID Device, Using libhd
by Eoin Verling
We won't show you the money, but we'll show you the code for the device that shows you the money.
At the Forge
Ruby on Rails
by Reuven M. Lerner
Network Programming in the Kernel
by Pradeep Padala and Ravi Parimi
Cooking with Linux
Trekking through the Desktop Jungle
by Marcel Gagné
Limitations of shc, a Shell Encryption Utility
by Nalneesh Guar
Linux for Suits
The Only Silo
by Doc Searls
The Universal Internet Time Source
by Adrian von Bidder
The Book of Postfix
by Don Marti
- Understanding OpenStack's Success
- Ensono M.O.
- Own Your DNS Data
- Teradici's Cloud Access Platform: "Plug & Play" Cloud for the Enterprise
- Simple Server Hardening
- Understanding Firewalld in Multi-Zone Configurations
- From vs. to + for Microsoft and Linux
- Bash Shell Script: Building a Better March Madness Bracket
- The Weather Outside Is Frightful (Or Is It?)
- Natalie Rusk's Scratch Coding Cards (No Starch Press)