~gpanders/gpanders.com

fa17208a86316d4c1166bcb7c3c3db62dd981779 — Greg Anders 1 year, 2 months ago 7edda78
Fix a few more broken links
2 files changed, 4 insertions(+), 4 deletions(-)

M content/blog/booting-linux-zcu102.md
M content/blog/managing-dotfiles-with-git.md
M content/blog/booting-linux-zcu102.md => content/blog/booting-linux-zcu102.md +2 -2
@@ 265,8 265,8 @@ whatever works for you. If you want just a minimal Debian or Ubuntu file system,
you can download one from [eewiki](https://rcn-ee.com/rootfs/eewiki/minfs/).

You can also use a tool like [buildroot](https://buildroot.org) or [Yocto
Linux](https://yoctoproject.org/) to generate a customized file system for your
specific application.
Linux](https://www.yoctoproject.org/) to generate a customized file system for
your specific application.

If your development machine is running a Debian-based distribution (such as
Ubuntu) and you also want to use a Debian-based distribution on your board, you

M content/blog/managing-dotfiles-with-git.md => content/blog/managing-dotfiles-with-git.md +2 -2
@@ 57,7 57,7 @@ What I like most about this method is how easy it is to bootstrap a new machine
with your dotfiles repo:

```console
$ git clone --bare git@git.gpanders.com:gpanders/dotfiles.git .dotfiles
$ git clone --bare git@git.sr.ht:~gpanders/dotfiles .dotfiles
$ git --git-dir=$HOME/.dotfiles --work-tree=$HOME checkout -f
```



@@ 217,6 217,6 @@ to using rebase, it might seem a little daunting at first. But I assure you
that once you get used to it it takes no time at all and becomes just another
git operation.

[dotfiles with symlinks]: https://git.gpanders.com/gpanders/dotfiles/src/commit/2da1dde5ea566f82ebe6532bc6d3b8670fd77ce8
[dotfiles with symlinks]: https://git.sr.ht/~gpanders/dotfiles/tree/2da1dde5ea566f82ebe6532bc6d3b8670fd77ce8
[write up]: https://www.atlassian.com/git/tutorials/dotfiles
[rewriting history]: https://git-scm.com/book/en/v2/Git-Tools-Rewriting-History