FYI, if you're not using xdm/kdm/gdm but are instead starting the X11 server manually with
startx (which is what I usually do) you might have experienced brokenness in Debian unstable recently:
Fatal server error: Unrecognized option: /etc/X11/xinit/xserverrc
--- /usr/bin/startx.orig 2008-05-26 18:21:26.000000000 +0200 +++ /usr/bin/startx 2008-05-26 18:21:36.000000000 +0200 @@ -107,9 +107,7 @@ if [ x"$server" = x ]; then # if no server arguments or display either, use rc file instead if [ x"$serverargs" = x -a x"$display" = x ]; then - server=$defaultserver serverargs=$defaultserverargs - display=$defaultdisplay else server=$defaultserver fi
Hope that saves some people out there lengthy investigations and hassle.
It integrates with existing Subversion repositories; for example, you can browse the code in your repositories with Trac (it'll be displayed syntax-highlighted), view diffs between revisions etc. etc. Additionally, you get a wiki (e.g. for project documentation), as well as a built-in bug-tracker a la Bugzilla, all integrated nicely into a single piece of software...
It's Free Software, of course (the license changed from GPL to revised BSD somewhat recently)...
A few words on the installation:
apt-get install trac.
trac-admin /path/to/environment/myproject initenv. You'll be asked where your svn repository resides, what's the name of the project etc.
/path/to/environment/myproject/conf/trac.ini, and change the header logo/URL, the default component/priority/issue-owner and more.
trac-admin /path/to/environment/myproject. Type "help" for um... help.
So far I've set up ca. 7-8 Trac instances for various projects and I'm quite happy with it. While I was at it, I also created a tiny Trac article in the German Wikipedia.
OK, so Goole has finally released a first version of Google Earth for Linux (beta, of course).
~/.lokidirectory is created with some stuff in it.
~/.googleearth/crashlogsdirectory contains log files which are generated when the application crashes, and sent to Google upon the next restart of the application automatically. The README says that you should basically
chmod 000 ~/.googleearth/crashlogsif you don't want that. They say these files don't contain personal information. I haven't seen one yet (didn't crash, yet), so I cannot tell if that's true.
I'll have to play around with it a bit more, maybe it's an issue with the NVIDIA drivers or something. But as I don't have the source I can basically just make stupid guesses...
(via Golem, and a bunch of other sites)
SELINUX=enforcing" to "
/etc/selinux/config(at least for now), otherwise my system won't boot up anymore because of SELinux denied permissions (I think). I'm pretty sure this is either a bug or me doing something wrong, but I haven't figured out yet what that is.