~rumpelsepp/homepage

d2f29ce2904b645c09bb931aeeee75ab5568965a — Stefan Tatschner 3 months ago 2a0829d
Nuke jekyll shit
116 files changed, 1393 insertions(+), 3356 deletions(-)

M .build.yml
D .bundle/config
M .gitignore
D Gemfile
D Gemfile.lock
M LICENSE
A TODO
D _config.yml
D _includes/footer.html
D _includes/head.html
D _includes/header.html
D _layouts/default.html
D _layouts/home.html
D _layouts/page.html
D _layouts/post.html
D _layouts/specs.html
D _layouts/stuff.html
D _posts/2015-10-26-awesome-stuff-1.adoc
D _posts/2015-11-16-awesome-stuff-2.adoc
D _posts/2015-12-29-awesome-stuff-3.adoc
D _posts/2016-08-08-btrfs-xfs-zfs.adoc
D _posts/2016-08-11-awesome-stuff-4.adoc
D _posts/2016-10-26-how-to-disable-zoom-mode-in-gtk-applications.adoc
D _posts/2016-10-26-strace-on-freebsd.adoc
D _posts/2017-02-25-base64-encoder.adoc
D _sass/_base.scss
D _sass/_layout.scss
D _specs/footer.adoc
D _specs/netzteil-http.7.adoc
D _specs/penlog.7.adoc
D _stuff/bookmarks.adoc
D _stuff/list2adoc
D _stuff/networking.adoc
D _stuff/networking.adoc.tpl
A archetypes/default.md
D assets/css/asciidoc-pygments.css
D assets/css/asciidoctor-default.css
D assets/css/main.scss
D assets/favicon/android-icon-144x144.png
D assets/favicon/android-icon-192x192.png
D assets/favicon/android-icon-36x36.png
D assets/favicon/android-icon-48x48.png
D assets/favicon/android-icon-72x72.png
D assets/favicon/apple-icon-114x114.png
D assets/favicon/apple-icon-120x120.png
D assets/favicon/apple-icon-144x144.png
D assets/favicon/apple-icon-152x152.png
D assets/favicon/apple-icon-180x180.png
D assets/favicon/apple-icon-57x57.png
D assets/favicon/apple-icon-60x60.png
D assets/favicon/apple-icon-72x72.png
D assets/favicon/apple-icon-76x76.png
D assets/favicon/apple-icon-precomposed.png
D assets/favicon/apple-icon.png
D assets/favicon/browserconfig.xml
D assets/favicon/favicon-96x96.png
D assets/favicon/manifest.json
D assets/favicon/ms-icon-144x144.png
D assets/favicon/ms-icon-150x150.png
D assets/favicon/ms-icon-310x310.png
D assets/favicon/ms-icon-70x70.png
D assets/img/Screenshot-2016-05-15-15:54:18.png
A assets/main.scss
A config.toml
R specs.adoc => content/_index.html
R _posts/{2014-09-22-how-to-download-rtmp-streams.adoc => /blog/2014-09-22-how-to-download-rtmp-streams.md}
R _posts/{2014-09-23-generating-pdfs-with-django-and-latex.adoc => /blog/2014-09-23-generating-pdfs-with-django-and-latex.md}
R _posts/{2014-11-15-cron-jobs-with-systemd-timer.adoc => /blog/2014-11-15-cron-jobs-with-systemd-timer.md}
R _posts/{2016-05-16-poor-mans-dyndns.adoc => /blog/2016-05-16-poor-mans-dyndns.md}
R _posts/{2016-05-16-useful-git-aliases.adoc => /blog/2016-05-16-useful-git-aliases.md}
R _posts/{2016-06-22-sudo-doas.adoc => /blog/2016-06-22-sudo-doas.md}
R _posts/{2016-07-14-vpn-leaks-ipv6.adoc => /blog/2016-07-14-vpn-leaks-ipv6.md}
R _posts/{2016-08-03-use-ssh-blacklists.adoc => /blog/2016-08-03-use-ssh-blacklists.md}
R _posts/{2016-08-03-use-virtualenv-in-fish.adoc => /blog/2016-08-03-use-virtualenv-in-fish.md}
R _posts/{2016-08-04-poor-mans-dyndns-take-2.adoc => /blog/2016-08-04-poor-mans-dyndns-take-2.md}
A content/blog/2016-08-08-btrfs-xfs-zfs.md
R _posts/{2016-08-22-fix-new-tab-with-fish-shell.adoc => /blog/2016-08-22-fix-new-tab-with-fish-shell.md}
R _posts/{2016-08-24-how-to-kill-a-certain-process-depending-on-mobile-networks.adoc => /blog/2016-08-24-how-to-kill-a-certain-process-depending-on-mobile-networks.md}
R _posts/{2016-10-26-freebsd-and-blacklists-in-go-or-take-two.adoc => /blog/2016-10-26-freebsd-and-blacklists-in-go-or-take-two.md}
A content/blog/2016-10-26-how-to-disable-zoom-mode-in-gtk-applications.md
A content/blog/2016-10-26-strace-on-freebsd.md
R _posts/{2017-02-06-factorial.adoc => /blog/2017-02-06-factorial.md}
R _posts/{2017-02-10-prime-factors.adoc => /blog/2017-02-10-prime-factors.md}
R _posts/{2017-02-15-get-mac.adoc => /blog/2017-02-15-get-mac.md}
A content/blog/2017-02-25-base64-encoder.md
R _posts/{2017-03-01-base64-decoder.adoc => /blog/2017-03-01-base64-decoder.md}
R _posts/{2017-03-07-fix-first-weekday-with-cal-in-debian.adoc => /blog/2017-03-07-fix-first-weekday-with-cal-in-debian.md}
R _posts/{2017-03-17-redirect-git-ssh-traffic-through-socks.adoc => /blog/2017-03-17-redirect-git-ssh-traffic-through-socks.md}
R _posts/{2017-08-01-clean-trailing-whitespace-with-sed.adoc => /blog/2017-08-01-clean-trailing-whitespace-with-sed.md}
A content/blog/2019-11-14-status-report-11-19.md
R _posts/{2020-01-23-announcing-myip.adoc => /blog/2020-01-23-announcing-myip.md}
R _posts/{2020-03-10-announcing-dns-query.adoc => /blog/2020-03-10-announcing-dns-query.md}
R _posts/{2020-03-18-low-latency-webcam-streaming.adoc => /blog/2020-03-18-low-latency-webcam-streaming.md}
R _posts/{2020-03-20-static-binaries-for-common-tools.adoc => /blog/2020-03-20-static-binaries-for-common-tools.md}
R _posts/{2020-06-08-risc-v-experiments.adoc => /blog/2020-06-08-risc-v-experiments.md}
R contact.adoc => content/contact.md
R impressum.adoc => content/impressum.md
R stuff.adoc => content/man.md
A content/stuff.md
A content/stuff/bookmarks.md
A content/stuff/networking.md
D index.md
A layouts/_default/single.html
A layouts/blog/single.html
A layouts/index.html
A layouts/partials/footer.html
A layouts/partials/head.html
A layouts/partials/header.html
D manage.sh
A resources/_gen/assets/scss/main.scss_48b060fe05b0a273d182ef83c0605941.content
A resources/_gen/assets/scss/main.scss_48b060fe05b0a273d182ef83c0605941.json
R assets/{2014-09-22-n24-source.txt => 2014-09-22-n24-source.txt}
R assets/favicon/{favicon-16x16.png => 16x16.png}
R assets/favicon/{favicon-32x32.png => 32x32.png}
R assets/favicon/{android-icon-96x96.png => 96x96.png}
R assets/favicon/{favicon.ico => ico}
M .build.yml => .build.yml +3 -5
@@ 1,9 1,8 @@
image: archlinux
packages:
  - asciidoctor
  - hugo
  - rsync
  - openssh
  - ruby-bundler
secrets:
  - 0d06436c-bc8f-4f65-af13-cad62d4f1127



@@ 13,9 12,8 @@ tasks:

  - build: |
      cd homepage
      bundle install
      ./manage.sh build
      hugo

  - deploy: |
      cd homepage
      ./manage.sh deploy
      rsync -e "ssh -o VerifyHostKeyDNS=yes -o StrictHostKeyChecking=accept-new" -rP --delete "public/" deploy@batuu.sevenbyte.org:rumpelsepp.org/

D .bundle/config => .bundle/config +0 -3
@@ 1,3 0,0 @@
---
BUNDLE_PATH: "vendor/bundle"
BUNDLE_DISABLE_SHARED_GEMS: "true"

M .gitignore => .gitignore +2 -5
@@ 1,5 1,2 @@
_site
.sass-cache
.jekyll-metadata
.jekyll-cache
vendor/bundle
/public


D Gemfile => Gemfile +0 -30
@@ 1,30 0,0 @@
source "https://rubygems.org"
ruby RUBY_VERSION

# Hello! This is where you manage which Jekyll version is used to run.
# When you want to use a different version, change it below, save the
# file and run `bundle install`. Run Jekyll with `bundle exec`, like so:
#
#     bundle exec jekyll serve
#
# This will help ensure the proper Jekyll version is running.
# Happy Jekylling!
gem "jekyll", "~> 4.1"

# This is the default theme for new Jekyll sites. You may change this to anything you like.
# gem "minima", "~> 2.0"

# If you want to use GitHub Pages, remove the "gem "jekyll"" above and
# uncomment the line below. To upgrade, run `bundle update github-pages`.
# gem "github-pages", group: :jekyll_plugins

# If you have any plugins, put them here!
group :jekyll_plugins do
  gem "jekyll-feed"
  gem "jekyll-asciidoc"
end

# Fancy tools that make life easier.
group :tools do
  gem "html-proofer"
end

D Gemfile.lock => Gemfile.lock +0 -99
@@ 1,99 0,0 @@
GEM
  remote: https://rubygems.org/
  specs:
    addressable (2.7.0)
      public_suffix (>= 2.0.2, < 5.0)
    asciidoctor (2.0.10)
    colorator (1.1.0)
    concurrent-ruby (1.1.6)
    em-websocket (0.5.1)
      eventmachine (>= 0.12.9)
      http_parser.rb (~> 0.6.0)
    ethon (0.12.0)
      ffi (>= 1.3.0)
    eventmachine (1.2.7)
    ffi (1.13.1)
    forwardable-extended (2.6.0)
    html-proofer (3.15.3)
      addressable (~> 2.3)
      mercenary (~> 0.3)
      nokogumbo (~> 2.0)
      parallel (~> 1.3)
      rainbow (~> 3.0)
      typhoeus (~> 1.3)
      yell (~> 2.0)
    http_parser.rb (0.6.0)
    i18n (1.8.3)
      concurrent-ruby (~> 1.0)
    jekyll (4.1.1)
      addressable (~> 2.4)
      colorator (~> 1.0)
      em-websocket (~> 0.5)
      i18n (~> 1.0)
      jekyll-sass-converter (~> 2.0)
      jekyll-watch (~> 2.0)
      kramdown (~> 2.1)
      kramdown-parser-gfm (~> 1.0)
      liquid (~> 4.0)
      mercenary (~> 0.4.0)
      pathutil (~> 0.9)
      rouge (~> 3.0)
      safe_yaml (~> 1.0)
      terminal-table (~> 1.8)
    jekyll-asciidoc (3.0.0)
      asciidoctor (>= 1.5.0)
      jekyll (>= 3.0.0)
    jekyll-feed (0.15.0)
      jekyll (>= 3.7, < 5.0)
    jekyll-sass-converter (2.1.0)
      sassc (> 2.0.1, < 3.0)
    jekyll-watch (2.2.1)
      listen (~> 3.0)
    kramdown (2.3.0)
      rexml
    kramdown-parser-gfm (1.1.0)
      kramdown (~> 2.0)
    liquid (4.0.3)
    listen (3.2.1)
      rb-fsevent (~> 0.10, >= 0.10.3)
      rb-inotify (~> 0.9, >= 0.9.10)
    mercenary (0.4.0)
    mini_portile2 (2.4.0)
    nokogiri (1.10.10)
      mini_portile2 (~> 2.4.0)
    nokogumbo (2.0.2)
      nokogiri (~> 1.8, >= 1.8.4)
    parallel (1.19.2)
    pathutil (0.16.2)
      forwardable-extended (~> 2.6)
    public_suffix (4.0.5)
    rainbow (3.0.0)
    rb-fsevent (0.10.4)
    rb-inotify (0.10.1)
      ffi (~> 1.0)
    rexml (3.2.4)
    rouge (3.21.0)
    safe_yaml (1.0.5)
    sassc (2.4.0)
      ffi (~> 1.9)
    terminal-table (1.8.0)
      unicode-display_width (~> 1.1, >= 1.1.1)
    typhoeus (1.4.0)
      ethon (>= 0.9.0)
    unicode-display_width (1.7.0)
    yell (2.2.2)

PLATFORMS
  ruby

DEPENDENCIES
  html-proofer
  jekyll (~> 4.1)
  jekyll-asciidoc
  jekyll-feed

RUBY VERSION
   ruby 2.7.1p83

BUNDLED WITH
   2.1.4

M LICENSE => LICENSE +229 -404
@@ 1,404 1,229 @@
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A TODO => TODO +3 -0
@@ 0,0 1,3 @@
pngs in static
missing latex formulas
manpages

D _config.yml => _config.yml +0 -50
@@ 1,50 0,0 @@
# Site settings
title: ~rumpelsepp
email: stefan@rumpelsepp.org
description: I break stuff
url: "https://rumpelsepp.org" # the base hostname & protocol for your site
baseurl: "" # the subpath of your site, e.g. /blog/

timezone: Europe/Berlin
# paginate: 5

defaults:
  - scope:
      path: ""
      type: "posts"
    values:
      layout: post
  - scope:
      path: ""
      type: "stuff"
    values:
      layout: page
  - scope:
      path: ""
      type: "specs"
    values:
      layout: page

collections:
  stuff:
    output: true
  specs:
    output: true

# Build settings
plugins:
    - jekyll-asciidoc
    - jekyll-feed

asciidoctor:
  attributes:
    - source-highlighter=rouge
    - stylesdir=/assets/css
    - imagesdir=/assets/img
    - prewrap!

exclude:
  - vendor
  - manage.sh
  - Gemfile
  - Gemfile.lock

D _includes/footer.html => _includes/footer.html +0 -17
@@ 1,17 0,0 @@
<script type="text/x-mathjax-config">
MathJax.Hub.Config({
  messageStyle: "none",
  tex2jax: {
    inlineMath: [["\\(", "\\)"]],
    displayMath: [["\\[", "\\]"]],
    ignoreClass: "nostem|nolatexmath"
  },
  asciimath2jax: {
    delimiters: [["\\$", "\\$"]],
    ignoreClass: "nostem|noasciimath"
  },
  TeX: { equationNumbers: { autoNumber: "none" } }
});

</script>


D _includes/head.html => _includes/head.html +0 -36
@@ 1,36 0,0 @@
<head>
    <meta charset="utf-8">
    <meta http-equiv="X-UA-Compatible" content="IE=edge">
    <meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width, initial-scale=1">

    <title>{% if page.title %}{{ page.title | escape }}{% else %}{{ site.title | escape }}{% endif %}</title>
    <meta name="description" content="{{ page.excerpt | default: site.description | strip_html | normalize_whitespace | truncate: 160 | escape }}">

    <link rel="stylesheet" href="{{ "/assets/css/asciidoctor-default.css" | relative_url }}">
    <link rel="stylesheet" href="{{ "/assets/css/main.css" | relative_url }}">
    <link rel="stylesheet" href="{{ "/assets/css/asciidoc-pygments.css" | prepend: site.baseurl }}">

    <script src="https://polyfill.io/v3/polyfill.min.js?features=es6"></script>
    <script id="MathJax-script" async src="https://cdn.jsdelivr.net/npm/mathjax@3/es5/tex-mml-chtml.js"></script>

    <link rel="canonical" href="{{ page.url | replace:'index.html','' | absolute_url }}">
    <link rel="alternate" type="application/rss+xml" title="{{ site.title | escape }}" href="{{ "/feed.xml" | relative_url }}">

    <link rel="apple-touch-icon" sizes="57x57" href={{ "/assets/favicon/apple-icon-57x57.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="apple-touch-icon" sizes="60x60" href={{ "/assets/favicon/apple-icon-60x60.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="apple-touch-icon" sizes="72x72" href={{ "/assets/favicon/apple-icon-72x72.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="apple-touch-icon" sizes="76x76" href={{ "/assets/favicon/apple-icon-76x76.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="apple-touch-icon" sizes="114x114" href={{ "/assets/favicon/apple-icon-114x114.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="apple-touch-icon" sizes="120x120" href={{ "/assets/favicon/apple-icon-120x120.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="apple-touch-icon" sizes="144x144" href={{ "/assets/favicon/apple-icon-144x144.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="apple-touch-icon" sizes="152x152" href={{ "/assets/favicon/apple-icon-152x152.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="apple-touch-icon" sizes="180x180" href={{ "/assets/favicon/apple-icon-180x180.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="icon" type="image/png" sizes="192x192"  href={{ "/assets/favicon/android-icon-192x192.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="icon" type="image/png" sizes="32x32" href={{ "/assets/favicon/favicon-32x32.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="icon" type="image/png" sizes="96x96" href={{ "/assets/favicon/favicon-96x96.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="icon" type="image/png" sizes="16x16" href={{ "/assets/favicon/favicon-16x16.png" | relative_url }}>
    <link rel="manifest" href={{ "/assets/favicon/manifest.json" | absolute_url }}>
    <meta name="msapplication-TileColor" content="#ffffff">
    <meta name="msapplication-TileImage" content={{ "/assets/favicon/ms-icon-144x144.png" | relative_url }}>
    <meta name="theme-color" content="#ffffff">
</head>

D _includes/header.html => _includes/header.html +0 -29
@@ 1,29 0,0 @@
<header class="site-header" role="banner">

  <div class="wrapper">

    <a class="site-title" href="{{ site.baseurl }}/">{{ site.title | escape }}</a>

    <nav class="site-nav">
      <span class="menu-icon">
        <svg viewBox="0 0 18 15" width="18px" height="15px">
          <path fill="#424242" d="M18,1.484c0,0.82-0.665,1.484-1.484,1.484H1.484C0.665,2.969,0,2.304,0,1.484l0,0C0,0.665,0.665,0,1.484,0 h15.031C17.335,0,18,0.665,18,1.484L18,1.484z"/>
          <path fill="#424242" d="M18,7.516C18,8.335,17.335,9,16.516,9H1.484C0.665,9,0,8.335,0,7.516l0,0c0-0.82,0.665-1.484,1.484-1.484 h15.031C17.335,6.031,18,6.696,18,7.516L18,7.516z"/>
          <path fill="#424242" d="M18,13.516C18,14.335,17.335,15,16.516,15H1.484C0.665,15,0,14.335,0,13.516l0,0 c0-0.82,0.665-1.484,1.484-1.484h15.031C17.335,12.031,18,12.696,18,13.516L18,13.516z"/>
        </svg>
      </span>

      <div class="trigger">
        {% for my_page in site.pages %}
          {% if my_page.title %}
            {% unless my_page.hide %}
              <a class="page-link" href="{{ my_page.url | absolute_url }}">{{ my_page.title | escape }}</a>
            {% endunless %}
          {% endif %}
        {% endfor %}
      </div>
    </nav>

  </div>

</header>

D _layouts/default.html => _layouts/default.html +0 -20
@@ 1,20 0,0 @@
<!DOCTYPE html>
<html lang="{{ page.lang | default: site.lang | default: "en" }}">

  {% include head.html %}

  <body>

    {% include header.html %}

    <main class="page-content" aria-label="Content">
      <div class="wrapper">
        {{ content }}
      </div>
    </main>

    {% include footer.html %}

  </body>

</html>

D _layouts/home.html => _layouts/home.html +0 -14
@@ 1,14 0,0 @@
---
layout: default
---

<div class="home">
  <h2>Blog</h2>
  <ul class="post-list">
    {% for post in site.posts %}
      <li>
        <span class="post-meta">{{ post.date | date: "%Y-%m-%d" }}</span><a class="post-link" href="{{ post.url | absolute_url }}">{{ post.title }}</a>
      </li>
    {% endfor %}
  </ul>
</div>

D _layouts/page.html => _layouts/page.html +0 -14
@@ 1,14 0,0 @@
---
layout: default
---
<article class="post">

  <header class="post-header">
    <h1 class="post-title">{{ page.title }}</h1>
  </header>

  <div class="post-content">
    {{ content }}
  </div>

</article>

D _layouts/post.html => _layouts/post.html +0 -14
@@ 1,14 0,0 @@
---
layout: default
---
<article class="post" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/BlogPosting">

  <header class="post-header">
    <h1 class="post-title" itemprop="name headline">{{ page.title }}</h1>
    <p class="post-meta"><time datetime="{{ page.date | date_to_xmlschema }}" itemprop="datePublished">{{ page.date | date: "%B %-d, %Y" }}</time>{% if page.author %} • <span itemprop="author" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Person"><span itemprop="name">{{ page.author }}</span></span>{% endif %}</p>
  </header>

  <div class="post-content" itemprop="articleBody">
    {{ content }}
  </div>
</article>

D _layouts/specs.html => _layouts/specs.html +0 -14
@@ 1,14 0,0 @@
---
layout: default
---

  <h2>Specs</h2>

  <ul class="post-list">
    {% for item in site.specs %}
      <li>
        <a href="{{ item.url }}">{{ item.title }}</a>
      </li>
    {% endfor %}
  </ul>


D _layouts/stuff.html => _layouts/stuff.html +0 -14
@@ 1,14 0,0 @@
---
layout: default
---

  <h2>Stuff</h2>

  <ul class="post-list">
    {% for item in site.stuff %}
      <li>
        <a href="{{ item.url }}">{{ item.title }}</a>
      </li>
    {% endfor %}
  </ul>


D _posts/2015-10-26-awesome-stuff-1.adoc => _posts/2015-10-26-awesome-stuff-1.adoc +0 -49
@@ 1,49 0,0 @@
= Awesome Stuff No 1

That's the Awesome Stuff #1. Awesome Stuff is an ongoing series of
blogposts that introduces several awesome, crazy or senseless tools.

Have Fun!


https://github.com/wting/autojump[autojump]::
    A cd command that learns - easily navigate directories
    from the commandline.

https://github.com/borgbackup/borg[borgbackup]::
    Deduplicating backup program with optional compression
    and authenticated encryption support.

https://github.com/andsens/homeshick[homeshick]::
    git dotfiles synchronizer written in bash

https://github.com/zsh-users/zsh-history-substring-search[history-substring-search]::
    ZSH port of Fish shell's history search feature

http://newsbeuter.org/[newsbeuter]::
    Newsbeuter is an open-source RSS/Atom feed reader for
    text terminals. It runs on Linux, FreeBSD, Mac OS X and other Unix-
    like operating systems. Newsbeuter's great configurability and vast
    number of features make it a perfect choice for people that need a
    slick and fast feed reader that can be completely controlled via
    keyboard.

https://github.com/sorin-ionescu/prezto[prezto]::
    Instantly Awesome Zsh

https://davedavenport.github.io/rofi/[rofi]::
    A window switcher, run dialog and dmenu replacement

https://syncthing.net[Syncthing]::
    Open Source Continuous File Synchronization

https://github.com/syncthing/syncthing-inotify[syncthing-inotify]::
    Inotify support for Syncthing

https://github.com/nvbn/thefuck[thefuck]::
    Magnificent app which corrects your previous console command

https://christian.amsuess.com/tools/arandr/[arandr]::
    Manage display layout graphically and export the settings as 
    a shellscript; the shellscript uses `xrandr` to replicate
    the settings.

D _posts/2015-11-16-awesome-stuff-2.adoc => _posts/2015-11-16-awesome-stuff-2.adoc +0 -43
@@ 1,43 0,0 @@
= Awesome Stuff No 2
:page-liquid:

That’s the Awesome Stuff #2. Awesome Stuff is an ongoing series of blogposts
that introduces several awesome, crazy or senseless tools.

Have Fun!

https://pwmt.org/projects/zathura[zathura]::
    A minimal pdf reader providing vim keybindings

http://mpv.io/[mpv]::
    Movie player based on MPlayer and mplayer2

https://github.com/thestinger/termite[termite]::
    A keyboard-centric VTE-based terminal, aimed at use within
    a window manager with tiling and/or tabbing support.

http://nongnu.org/ranger[ranger]::
    Console-based file manager with vi bindings, customizability,
    and lots of features.

https://rmlint.readthedocs.org/en/latest/[rmlint]::
    Tool to quickly find (and optionally remove) duplicate files
    and other lint.

http://www.passwordstore.org/[pass]::
    Simple console based password manager

https://github.com/uzbl/uzbl[uzbl]::
    Group of web interface tools which adhere to the Unix
    philosophy. Minmal webkit browser which works well with i3.

http://tmux.github.io/[tmux]::
    BSD licensed terminal multiplexer; GNU screen improved.

https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Ncmpcpp[ncmpcpp]::
    The coolest mpd client. I've been using it for 8 months and I 
    still like it. :)

== Past Awesome Stuffs

* {{ site.url }}{% post_url 2015-10-26-awesome-stuff-1 %}[Awesome Stuff No 1]

D _posts/2015-12-29-awesome-stuff-3.adoc => _posts/2015-12-29-awesome-stuff-3.adoc +0 -48
@@ 1,48 0,0 @@
= Awesome Stuff No 3
:page-liquid:

That’s the Awesome Stuff #3. Awesome Stuff is an ongoing series of blogposts
that introduces several awesome, crazy or senseless tools. This post lists
a few useful tools for tiling window managers, especially i3.

Have Fun!

https://github.com/The-Compiler/qutebrowser[qutebrowser]::
    qutebrowser is a keyboard-focused browser with a minimal GUI. It’s based on
    Python, PyQt5 and QtWebKit and free software, licensed under the GPL.  It
    was inspired by other browsers/addons like dwb and Vimperator/Pentadactyl.

https://github.com/enkore/i3pystatus[i3pystatus]::
    Very nice replacement for `i3status`. Written in Python and supports
    click events, is very well documented and offers several useful modules.

http://www.profanity.im/[profanity]::
    Profanity is a console based XMPP client written in C
    using ncurses and libstrophe, inspired by Irssi

https://github.com/carnager/rofi-pass[rofi-pass]::
    A dmenu/rofi frontend for `pass`

https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Taking_a_screenshot#scrot[scrot]::
    Very flexible screenshot tool; supports area, whole screen und window 
    mode. The homepage is crap; I instead link to the arch linux wiki.

http://knopwob.org/dunst/index.html[dunst]::
    Nice and leighweight notification daemon for tiling window managers

https://github.com/muennich/sxiv[sixv]::
    Image viewer optimized for tiling window managers; scales the images
    better than `feh` does.

https://github.com/coldfix/udiskie[udiskie]::
    Automounter for udisks/udisks2. Very useful in i3 to get your USB sticks
    mounted automatically.

http://st.suckless.org/[st]::
    Suckless Terminal; Very leighweight; in i3 map `<super>+<return>` to 
    `st -e tmux`

== Past Awesome Stuffs

* {{ site.url }}{% post_url 2015-10-26-awesome-stuff-1 %}[Awesome Stuff No 1]
* {{ site.url }}{% post_url 2015-11-16-awesome-stuff-2 %}[Awesome Stuff No 2]

D _posts/2016-08-08-btrfs-xfs-zfs.adoc => _posts/2016-08-08-btrfs-xfs-zfs.adoc +0 -67
@@ 1,67 0,0 @@
= BTRFS, XFS, ZFS, ...
:page-lang: de

Heute mal was auf Deutsch; ich hab den Artikel schon
geschrieben und bin zu faul den zu übersetzen.

Es gibt im Bereich der Filesysteme mal was neues. Der RAID 5 und RAID 6
Code von BTRFS wurde ja bisher nie als stable bezeichnet. RAID 1 und
RAID 0 funktioniert seit 3 Jahren ziemlich gut. Mit diesem Wissen hab
ich gestern das hier gelesen:

[quote]
Btrfs RAID 5/6 Code Found To Be Very Unsafe & Will Likely Require A
Rewrite
footnote:[https://www.phoronix.com/scan.php?page=news_item&px=Btrfs-RAID-56-Is-Bad]
footnote:[https://www.mail-archive.com/linux-btrfs@vger.kernel.org/msg55161.html]

Es paniken jetzt alle herum und BTRFS wird vermutlich doch nicht so
schnell das NAS Monster betreiben, obwohl es auch interessante neue
Sachen für den 4.8er Kernel gibt.
footnote:[https://www.phoronix.com/scan.php?page=news_item&px=Btrfs-Linux-4.8-ENOSP]
footnote:[https://www.phoronix.com/scan.php?page=news_item&px=Btrfs-Linux-4.8-Round-2]
footnote:[https://patchwork.kernel.org/patch/8672551/]

Nunja, im gleichen Zug les ich mal wieder was von XFS (das ist ein sehr
sehr zuverlässiges Filesystem für große Platten, aber ohne "NextGen"
Features). XFS ist ziemlich performant und läuft extrem zuverlässig,
Berichten zufolge teilweise besser als ext4 (Quelle find ich gerade
keine vernünftige).

Das spannende ist jetzt, dass die XFS Entwickler tatsächlich an "NextGen"
Feautures wie Copy-on-Write, online Scrubbing, Deduplication usw. arbeiten.  Die
Vorbereitungen dafür sind gerade noch in den 4.8er Kernel aufgenommen worden
footnote:[https://www.phoronix.com/scan.php?page=news_item&px=XFS-Reverse-Mapping-4.8].
Wenn die es schaffen, auf die wirklich gute Codebase (der Maintainer ist der
Hammer; Dave Chinner mal auf Youtube suchen) um Copy-on-Write zu ergänzen
uuuuuund vielleicht iwann RAID Support einzubaun, dann wird es wirklich
interessant. Es bleibt spannend, und es bleibt auch spannend was mit BTRFS
passiert, scheint ja irgendwie immer wieder mal ausgebremst zu werden. Läuft
bei mir eigentlich ganz gut seit drei Jahren...

Achja, ZFS gibts ja noch. Das MegaMonster. Das rollt eigentlich als open-zfs
still vor sich hin und immer weiter
footnote:[http://open-zfs.org/wiki/Main_Page]. Mittlerweile gibt es für Linux
ein Kernel Modul footnote:[http://zfsonlinux.org/] mit einem Wiki
footnote:[https://github.com/zfsonlinux/zfs/wiki]. Das zfsonlinux Projekt folgt
dem Upstream und sie tracken die Issues vom Upstream Projekt
footnote:[https://github.com/zfsonlinux/zfs/wiki/OpenZFS-Tracking]. Es gibt
eine Feature Matrix, die für Linux jetzt eigentlich auf ganz gut ausschaut
footnote:[http://open-zfs.org/wiki/Feature_Flags].

Naja genug dem Geblubber. Für eine NAS rate ich als BTRFS Jünger davon ab und
empfehle mal sich zfsonlinux anzuschaun. Es gibt auch Debian Pakete (falls das
hier jemand nutzt....)
footnote:[https://github.com/zfsonlinux/zfs/wiki/Debian]. Für jeden, der keine
Lust auf Experimente hat, nimmt ein nacktes FreeBSD mit ZFS
footnote:[https://www.freebsd.org/doc/handbook/zfs.html]. OVH mit Kimsufi
unterstützt ZFS am Server jetzt auch, ich hab meinen gleich mal migriert. Für
die Heimbastelecke gibts noch FreeNAS footnote:[http://www.freenas.org/]; die
Web-GUI ist zwar anfangangs etwas gewöhnungsbedürftig, aber es funktioniert
echt gut. ZFS ist einfach mega für ein Datengrab, funktionierendes RAID gibts
mit dem sog. RAID-Z obendrauf
footnote:[http://www.zfsbuild.com/2010/05/26/zfs-raid-levels/]. Probierts mal
aus.

Hier noch ein Link, hab ich noch nicht vollständig gelesen, aber
potentiell interessant: https://calomel.org/zfs_raid_speed_capacity.html

D _posts/2016-08-11-awesome-stuff-4.adoc => _posts/2016-08-11-awesome-stuff-4.adoc +0 -142
@@ 1,142 0,0 @@
= Awesome Stuff No 4
:page-liquid:
:experimental:
:page-lang: de
:toc: macro

Hier ist die Awesome Stuff #4. Ich werde in unregelmäßigen Abständen
coole, sinnvolle oder abgefahrene Linux Tools auflisten, die ich immer
mal wieder ausgrab. Heute im Programm:

toc::[]

Der war lange ueberfaellig und ist seit Ewigkeiten halb fertig im Draft
Ordner versauert. Jetzt hab ich ihn in der U-Bahn mal fertig geklopft.
Sorry fuer Typos, das fehlen von Umlauten und dafuer dass es mal wieder
auf Deutsch ist... :D

Viel Spaß damit!

== Neovim

https://neovim.io::
	Jo, ein Fork von vim, wo mal ordentlich aufgeraeumt wird. Lauft
	mittlerweile sehr stable, mein Haupteditor seit nem halben
	Jahr. Hat atom bei mir vollstaendig abgeloest.

https://github.com/junegunn/vim-plug::
	Plugin Manager fuer [neo]vim. Tut das was es soll.

https://github.com/morhetz/gruvbox::
	Ein Theme, das relativ umfangreich ist und fuer alle Sprachen
	recht gut funktioniert. Der Retro Look ist
	gewoehnungsbeduerftig, aber dafuer ist es wirklich komplett und
	gut. Kontrast kann man einstellen, fette und kursiv Schrift ist
	unterstuetzt (gut in Latex!).

https://github.com/lervag/vimtex::
	Latex fuer vim, ohne den Editor in ein IDE Monster zu
	verwandeln.

https://github.com/Shougo/deoplete.nvim::
https://github.com/zchee/deoplete-jedi::
	Asynchrone Autocompletion Engine fuer neovim. Funzt super; gibt
	Go und Python Extensions dafuer. Hab jetzt mal nur die Python
	Variante verlinkt.

https://github.com/editorconfig/editorconfig-vim::
http://editorconfig.org::
	Editorconfig Unterstuetzung. Damit kann man in einem Projekt
	eine gemeinsame Konfiguration machen. Ist richtig cool, wenn
	die Contributer mal wieder alles kaputt machen (whitespace,
	Tabsize, ....).

https://github.com/scrooloose/nerdcommenter::
	Mit einem Command alles auskommentieren. Der Kommentarstil kann
	umfangreich eingestellt werden.

https://github.com/jiangmiao/auto-pairs::
	Tut Klammern immer gleich als Paar einfuegen. So, dass man sich
	ned immer die Fingern abbricht. Bin mir nur noch ned sicher, ob
	man dazu ein Plugin braucht; fuer den Moment hab ichs mal drin.

https://github.com/mhinz/vim-galore/blob/master/README.md::
	Sehr coole Einfuehrung zu vim auf Github.

== i3 Foo

http://swaywm.org/::
	Eine i3 Implementierung fuer Wayland. Kommt gut voran, ist aber
	noch nicht brauchbar fuer daily use.

https://github.com/eXeC64/imv::
	Ein Bildbetrachter, aehnlich wie sxiv, aber auch unter Wayland
	lauffaehig.

https://github.com/naelstrof/maim::
	Screenshot Tool, modularer als scrot und wird aktiv
	weiterentwickelt.

== Shell-Foo

https://github.com/junegunn/fzf::
https://github.com/junegunn/fzf.vim::
	Jo Leute, das Teil ist *DER* Shit. Ein Tool, in das man Text
	reinpipen kann, es macht eine Liste auf, die man fuzzy
	durchsuchen kann. Das Ergebnis nach betaetigen der Enter Taste
	landet in der Standardausgabe. Damit kann man viele coole
	Sachen machen... Das Teil ist bei mir in der Shell auf
	kbd:[ctrl + r] gebunden fuer Shell Completion (gibt Fish
	Keybindings), ich hab es im Vim als Plugin, ... Lohnt sich es
	sich mal anzuschaun und in den jew. Workflow einzubauen. Der
	Ludwig scheint es auch schon zu moegen...
	Auf dem Github Wiki gibt es viele Beispiele.

https://rash.readthedocs.io/en/latest/::
	"Advanced Shell History"

http://xon.sh/::
	Eine Shell... wo man Python Code schreiben kann. Aber nicht wie
	ipython, sondern sowas wie Bash, ... wo man Python Code
	schreiben kann. Total abgefahren.

== Sinnvolle Bibliotheken

https://pycco-docs.github.io/pycco/::
	Ziemlich cooler Dokumentations Generator fuer Python. Schaut
	recht intuitiv aus, was er erzeugt.

http://pandas.pydata.org/::
	Datenanalyse in Python; Design Goal ist es keine Loops
	schreiben zu muessen. Hier ist mal ein Intro dazu:
	https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rEalbu8UGeo

https://arrow.readthedocs.io/en/latest/::
	Python Datumslibrary. Ist ziemlich einfach und cool zu nutzen.

http://bokeh.pydata.org::
https://plot.ly/python/::
	Mal wieder iwas zum plotten in Python...

http://awesome-go.com/::
	Die Dinger sind cool. Einfach ne Liste an Libraries fuer Go

https://github.com/uhub/awesome-python::
	(...) fuer Python

== Sonstiges

https://github.com/mlafeldt/sharness::
	Test suite fuer Bash. Damit kann man ziemlich cool CLI
	Programme testen. Die Git Devs nehmen das u.a. her.

http://joss.theoj.org/papers::
	Ein OpenSource Paper Journal (?) Schaut irgendwie interessant
	aus...


== Vorherige Awesome Stuff Mails

* {{ site.url }}{% post_url 2015-10-26-awesome-stuff-1 %}[Awesome Stuff No 1]
* {{ site.url }}{% post_url 2015-11-16-awesome-stuff-2 %}[Awesome Stuff No 2]
* {{ site.url }}{% post_url 2015-12-29-awesome-stuff-3 %}[Awesome Stuff No 3]

D _posts/2016-10-26-how-to-disable-zoom-mode-in-gtk-applications.adoc => _posts/2016-10-26-how-to-disable-zoom-mode-in-gtk-applications.adoc +0 -19
@@ 1,19 0,0 @@
= How to disable annoying zoom mode in gtk applications

Another short post for today, but this one is important.
The gnome devs introduced the so called
https://blogs.gnome.org/mclasen/2013/08/05/scrolling-in-gtk["zoom mode"].
This one is really, *really*, **really** annoying. I can't imagine
why somebody even wants this!! I hate it; I even more hate it, that
there is no "disable zoom mode" setting somewhere in the GUI...
So, thanks god, I incidentally discovered the solution
footnote:[http://superuser.com/questions/927160/how-can-i-disable-slow-scrolling-in-gnome-apps]
footnote:[https://forums.gentoo.org/viewtopic-p-7705894.html].

Add a file `~/.config/gtk-3.0/settings.ini` with this content, restart
the relevant GTK application and be happy:

----
[Settings]
gtk-long-press-time = 5000
----

D _posts/2016-10-26-strace-on-freebsd.adoc => _posts/2016-10-26-strace-on-freebsd.adoc +0 -8
@@ 1,8 0,0 @@
= strace on FreeBSD -> truss

This is just a short post, more of a reminder for myself. If one searches
http://man7.org/linux/man-pages/man1/strace.1.html[`strace`] for FreeBSD, he
might not be successful as there is no `strace` for FreeBSD. **BUT** there is
https://www.freebsd.org/cgi/man.cgi?query=truss&manpath=FreeBSD+11.0-RELEASE+and+Ports[`truss`],
which does pretty much the same as `strace`; `truss` is part of the base system
and can be used for the same purpose as `strace`.

D _posts/2017-02-25-base64-encoder.adoc => _posts/2017-02-25-base64-encoder.adoc +0 -187
@@ 1,187 0,0 @@
= Base64 Encoder
:stem: latexmath

As usual, here is the definition of the algorithm, copied from
wikipedia, because I am so lazy.

[quote,https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Base64]
Base64 is a group of similar binary-to-text encoding schemes that represent
binary data in an ASCII string format. The particular set of 64 characters
chosen to represent the 64 place-values for the base varies between
implementations. The general strategy is to choose 64 characters that are both
members of a subset common to most encodings, and also printable. This
combination leaves the data unlikely to be modified in transit through
information systems, such as email, that were traditionally not 8-bit clean.
For example, MIME's Base64 implementation uses A–Z, a–z, and 0–9 for the first
62 values. Other variations share this property but differ in the symbols
chosen for the last two values; an example is UTF-7.

The algorithm is pretty simple. You take three input bytes and combine them
to to a `uint32_t`; let's call this `value`. Then you devide this `value`
in four sextets. Let's make an example.

[cols='m,m,m,m']
|===
| # | ASCII | HEX | BITS

| 1 | 9     | 0x39 | [red]#001110# [blue]#01#
| 2 | a     | 0x61 | [blue]#0110# [green]#0001#
| 3 | c     | 0x63 | [green]#01# 100011
|===

This encodes to four sextets. Just concatenate the three bit patterns together
and make groupes of six (instead of eight). One sextet represents the index for
the base64 lookup table:

[source,C]
----
char *codes = "ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZabcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz0123456789+/=";
----

[cols='m,m,m,m']
|===
| # | SEXTET   | HEX  | BASE64

| 1 | [red]#001110# | 0x0E | O
| 2 | [blue]#010110# | 0x16 | W
| 3 | [green]#000101# | 0x05 | F
| 4 | 100011 | 0x23 | j
|===

== Padding

When the input is not dividable by three, there is the need of padding, since
the sextets---which are used to calculate the index of the encoded
char---cannot be calculated. https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc4648[RFC4648] says,
that the missing sextets are set to zero and encoded with a `=` char.

Our tables for the input `9a` would look like this:

[cols='m,m,m,m']
|===
| # | ASCII | HEX | BITS

| 1 | 9     | 0x39 | 00111001
| 2 | a     | 0x61 | 01100001
| 3 |       | 0x00 | **00000000**
|===

[cols='m,m,m,m']
|===
| # | SEXTET   | HEX  | BASE64

| 1 | 001110 | 0x0E | O
| 2 | 010110 | 0x16 | W
| 3 | 0001**00** | 0x04 | E
| 4 | **000000** | 0x00 | =
|===

There are two sextets that changed, thus two encoding chars changed.
The padding was the part which took the most time to get right in the
C implementation...

One final hint, which is important. The length stem:[l] of the encoded string
can be calculated with the following formula; stem:[n] is the length of the
input string.

[stem]
++++
l = \left \lceil{4 \cdot \frac{n}{3}}\right \rceil
++++

I have implemented the `ceil` function in C with a macro:

[source, c]
----
#define CEIL(x) ((x) - (int) (x) > 0 ? (int) ((x) + 1) : (int) (x))
----

Please note, that the `x` has to be put in `()`, to ensure that the macro
works properly with expressions like this: `a + b + 1`. Otherwise the
operator priority might change your expected result to some crap...

*edit*: I forgot to add some notes about the padding length. Since the input
data must be dividable by 3, the padding length can be calculated with the
following formula; as before stem:[n] is the length of the input data in number
of bytes:

[stem]
++++
l_{\mathrm{pad}} = 3 - (n \mod 3)
++++

== Implementation in C

Here is my implementation in C. I have verified it with Python's `base64`
module. It produces sane output. Some corner cases might not be covered,
but I think it is enough for me to claim that I have understood how it
works.

[source,c]
----
#include <stdio.h>
#include <stdlib.h>
#include <string.h>
#include <stdint.h>

#define CEIL(x) ((x) - (int) (x) > 0 ? (int) ((x) + 1) : (int) (x)) // <1>

void base64_encode(char *s, size_t len) {
	char *codes = "ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZabcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz0123456789+/=";
	size_t pad = 3 - (len % 3);  // <2>
	size_t enclen = CEIL(4.0 * (len / 3.0));  // <3>
	size_t k = 0;

	for (size_t i = 0; i < len; i += 3) {  // <4>
		uint32_t val = 0;

		int j = 0;  // <5>
		while (j < 3 && i + j < len) {
			val |= s[i+j] << ((2 - j) * 8);
			j++;
		}

		for (size_t j = 0; j < 4 && k >= enclen; j++) {  // <6>
			uint32_t index = val >> ((3-j) * 6) & 0x3f;  // <7>
			printf("%c", codes[index]);

			k++;
		}
	}

	for (size_t i = 0; i < pad; i++) {  // <8>
		printf("=");
	}
}

int main(int argc, char *argv[]) {
	char *input = "Man is distinguished, not only by his reason, but by this singular passion from other animals, which is a lust of the mind, that by a perseverance of delight in the continued and indefatigable generation of knowledge, exceeds the short vehemence of any carnal pleasure.";

	base64_encode(input, strlen(input));

	return EXIT_SUCCESS;
}
----

<1> See previous section.
<2> Calculate the padding length. When i.e. the input is 5 bytes long, then we have
    to add one padding byte that the length is dividable by 3.
<3> See formula above.
<4> Iterate over the input array. We take three bytes in one iteration step.
<5> That one was tricky... We have to combine three bytes to a `uint32_t` in order
    to be able to generate the sextets. So, we shift the input bytes by `(2 - j) * 8`
    and then use the bitwise `OR` to combine the values. That's pretty straight forward.
    The reason for the `while` loop is, that one needs to be careful with the indexes.
    As one might have seen, we could potentially access memory outside the array with:
    `s[i+j]`. If padding is needed, we could be in trouble with this line of code.
    This problem is solved in the second condition of the `while` loop: `i + j < len`.
    If this is true, we must add padding. Since we shift the bytes to the left, we
    add the zero bytes automatically, so there is nothing left todo for adding padding.
<6> This loop iterates over the sextets in the combined `uint32_t` values and prints them.
    In case of padding we must stop earlier. In my solution, i count the generated encoding
    chars in the variable `k` and stop when I reached `enclen` (remember the formula!).
<7> Nice shit to extract the sextets. :)
<8> Finally, add the padding `=` char.

This one took 30 minutes for me to implement the basic algorithm and 1,5 days to fix
the padding thing... I feel so stupid. :/

D _sass/_base.scss => _sass/_base.scss +0 -39
@@ 1,39 0,0 @@
/** 
 * The absolute base styling is provided by the asciidoctor 
 * stylesheet. This stylesheet only fixes some problems.
 * Adapted from the default jekyll stylesheet.
 */

/**
 * Wrapper
 */
.wrapper {
    max-width: -webkit-calc(#{$content-width} - (#{$spacing-unit} * 2));
    max-width:         calc(#{$content-width} - (#{$spacing-unit} * 2));
    margin-right: auto;
    margin-left: auto;
    padding-right: $spacing-unit;
    padding-left: $spacing-unit;
    @extend %clearfix;

    @include media-query($on-laptop) {
        max-width: -webkit-calc(#{$content-width} - (#{$spacing-unit}));
        max-width:         calc(#{$content-width} - (#{$spacing-unit}));
        padding-right: $spacing-unit / 2;
        padding-left: $spacing-unit / 2;
    }
}



/**
 * Clearfix
 */
%clearfix {

    &:after {
        content: "";
        display: table;
        clear: both;
    }
}

D _sass/_layout.scss => _sass/_layout.scss +0 -230
@@ 1,230 0,0 @@
/**
 * Site header
 */
.site-header {
    border-top: 5px solid $grey-color-dark;
    border-bottom: 1px solid $grey-color-light;
    min-height: 56px;

    // Positioning context for the mobile navigation icon
    position: relative;
}

.site-title {
    font-size: 26px;
    font-weight: 300;
    line-height: 56px;
    letter-spacing: -1px;
    margin-bottom: 0;
    float: left;

    &,
    &:visited {
        color: $grey-color-dark;
    }
}

.site-nav {
    float: right;
    line-height: 56px;

    .menu-icon {
        display: none;
    }

    .page-link {
        color: $text-color;
        line-height: $base-line-height;

        // Gaps between nav items, but not on the last one
        &:not(:last-child) {
            margin-right: 20px;
        }
    }

    @include media-query($on-palm) {
        position: absolute;
        top: 9px;
        right: $spacing-unit / 2;
        background-color: $background-color;
        border: 1px solid $grey-color-light;
        border-radius: 5px;
        text-align: right;

        .menu-icon {
            display: block;
            float: right;
            width: 36px;
            height: 26px;
            line-height: 0;
            padding-top: 6px;  // asciidoctor fix
            text-align: center;

            > svg {
                width: 18px;
                height: 15px;

                path {
                    fill: $grey-color-dark;
                }
            }
        }

        .trigger {
            clear: both;
            display: none;
        }

        &:hover .trigger {
            display: block;
            padding-bottom: 5px;
        }

        .page-link {
            display: block;
            padding: 5px 10px;

            &:not(:last-child) {
                margin-right: 0;
            }
            margin-left: 20px;
        }
    }
}



/**
 * Site footer
 */
.site-footer {
    border-top: 1px solid $grey-color-light;
    padding: $spacing-unit 0;
}

.footer-heading {
    font-size: 18px;
    margin-bottom: $spacing-unit / 2;
}

.contact-list,
.social-media-list {
    list-style: none;
    margin-left: 0;
}

.footer-col-wrapper {
    font-size: 15px;
    color: $grey-color;
    margin-left: -$spacing-unit / 2;
    @extend %clearfix;
}

.footer-col {
    float: left;
    margin-bottom: $spacing-unit / 2;
    padding-left: $spacing-unit / 2;
}

.footer-col-1 {
    width: -webkit-calc(35% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
    width:         calc(35% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
}

.footer-col-2 {
    width: -webkit-calc(20% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
    width:         calc(20% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
}

.footer-col-3 {
    width: -webkit-calc(45% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
    width:         calc(45% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
}

@include media-query($on-laptop) {
    .footer-col-1,
    .footer-col-2 {
        width: -webkit-calc(50% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
        width:         calc(50% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
    }

    .footer-col-3 {
        width: -webkit-calc(100% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
        width:         calc(100% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
    }
}

@include media-query($on-palm) {
    .footer-col {
        float: none;
        width: -webkit-calc(100% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
        width:         calc(100% - (#{$spacing-unit} / 2));
    }
}



/**
 * Page content
 */
.page-content {
    padding: $spacing-unit 0;
}

.page-heading {
    font-size: 20px;
}

.post-list {
    margin-left: 0;
    list-style: none;

    > li {
        margin-bottom: $spacing-unit / 8;
    }
}

.post-meta {
    font-size: $small-font-size;
    color: $grey-color;
    margin-right: 1em;
}



/**
 * Posts
 */
.post-header {
    margin-bottom: $spacing-unit;
}

.post-content {
    margin-bottom: $spacing-unit;
    text-align: justify;
    #footnotes {
        text-align: left;
    }
}

.post-content #toc {
    margin-bottom: 1.5em;
}



/**
 * Post list
 */
.post-list .post-meta {
    display: inline;
}



/**
 * rumpelsepp's adjustments
 */
.home a, .footer-col a, .site-header a {
    text-decoration: none;
}

D _specs/footer.adoc => _specs/footer.adoc +0 -15
@@ 1,15 0,0 @@
== Bugs

This project is maintained on Github: https://github.com/Fraunhofer-AISEC/penlog.

== Authors

Current maintainers are:

* Stefan Tatschner <stefan@rumpelsepp.org>
* Tobias Specht

== License

This document is published under the Apache-2.0 license.
The license of the code can be obtained from the Git repository.

D _specs/netzteil-http.7.adoc => _specs/netzteil-http.7.adoc +0 -145
@@ 1,145 0,0 @@
= netzteil-http(7)
:doctype:    manpage
:man source: opennetzteil

== Name

netzteil-http - a programming interface for power supplies over http

== Description

OpenNetzteil provides a uniform HTTP API for powersupplies to be controlled over HTTP.
Usually, these devices can be controlled over a device specific and loosely specified protocol called SCPI.
Such powersupplies are accessed differently, some possibilities are USB, TCP, Serial Line, …
The HTTP API, described in this document, aims to be a proxy which can be used to run even multiple, different power supplies on one machine.
Authentication, authorization, and other security mechanism are not in the scope of this API.
Use a reverse proxy for implementing more sophisticated HTTP techniques.

The key words "MUST", "MUST NOT", "REQUIRED", "SHALL", "SHALL NOT", "SHOULD", "SHOULD NOT", "RECOMMENDED", "NOT RECOMMENDED", "MAY", and "OPTIONAL" in this document are to be interpreted as described in BCP 14 [RFC2119] [RFC8174] when, and only when, they appear in all capitals, as shown here.

== Data Format

The API exclusively uses data encoded in the JSON format (RFC7159).
The data is encoded in the most minimal way. 
For instance, an endpoint delivering a float value encodes this as a plain JSON float: `10.501`.
No dictionary or more complex data structures are needed.
The data type of each endpoint in this specification is mentioned in the appropriate endpoint description.

An exception to this rule are the `…/voltage/ws`, `…/current/ws`, and `…/measurements/ws` endpoints.
In order to unify these three interfaces, the returned data looks like the following:

----
{
    "voltage":10.100000381469727,
    "current":5,
    "time":"2020-05-19T23:41:46.305841551+02:00"
}
----

Empty keys SHOULD be omitted.
The `time` key is REQUIRED.

== API

Every GET endpoint delivers data encoded in JSON.
Every PUT endpoint accepts data encoded in JSON.
If there is only one device available, a reduces API MAY be provided by implementations.
All endpoints MUST be prepended the opennetzteil namespace indicator: `/_netzteil/api/`.
The full path of the `/devices` endpoint looks like the following: `/_netzteil/api/devices`.

Some endpoints include the wording “points to …”.
This endpoint MAY use an HTTP 308 redirect to the appropriate, pointed endpoint.
The API using redirects to other endpoints is called reduced API.

The `|` sign indicates a logical `or`.

GET|PUT (OPTIONAL) `/device`::
    If **only one** device is served, this endpoint points to `/devices/0/…`.

GET (REQUIRED) `/devices`::
    Query the available power supplies.

GET (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/out`::
    Query the status of the master output.
    Returns a boolean JSON body: `true`, or `false`.

PUT (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/out`::
    Set the status of the master output.
    Accepts a boolean JSON body: `true`, or `false`.

GET (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/ident`::
    Returns the device identity.
    Typically, this is the model name, e.g. `RND 320-KD3005P V2.0`.

GET (OPTIONAL) `/devices/{id}/raw/ws`::
    Grab a websocket exposing a raw connection to the device.
    Custom commands (not exposed by this HTTP API) can be accessed via this endpoint.

PUT (OPTIONAL) `/devices/{id}/beep`::
    TODO

GET (OPTIONAL) `/devices/{id}/status`::
    Query status information.
    The returned data is device specific, it is RECOMMENDED to use a JSON dict with descriptive keys.

GET|PUT (OPTIONAL) `/devices/{id}/channel`::
    If the device has *only one* channel, this endpoint points to `/devices/{id}/channels/0`.

GET (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/channels`::
    Returns the number of available channels.
    Returns an integer value.

GET (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/current`::
    Returns the present current in `A`.
    Returns a float value.

PUT (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/current`::
    Sets the maximum current `A`.
    Accepts a float value.

GET (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/voltage`::
    Returns the present voltage in `V`.
    Returns a float value.

PUT (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/voltage`::
    Sets the maximum voltage `V`.
    Accepts a float value.

GET (OPTIONAL) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/voltage/ws?interval={ms}`::
    TODO

GET (OPTIONAL) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/current/ws?interval={ms}`::
    TODO

GET (OPTIONAL) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/measurements/ws?interval={ms}`::
    TODO

GET (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/out`::
    Query the status of the channel `channel` of device with the id `id`.
    Returns a boolean value.

PUT (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/out`::
    Sets the status of the channel `channel` of device with the id `id`.
    Accepts a boolean value.

GET (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/ocp`::
    TODO

PUT (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/ocp`::
    TODO

GET (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/ovp`::
    TODO

PUT (REQUIRED) `/devices/{id}/channels/{channel}/ovp`::
    TODO

== Authors

Maintained by Stefan Tatschner <stefan@rumpelsepp.org>.
The Git repository is hosted here: https://git.sr.ht/~rumpelsepp/opennetzteil

== License

This document published under the Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International license.
The license text is availabe here: https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/4.0/

D _specs/penlog.7.adoc => _specs/penlog.7.adoc +0 -195
@@ 1,195 0,0 @@
= penlog(7)
:doctype:    manpage
:man source: penlog

== Name

penlog - An abstract and machine readable logging format

== Specification

The PENLog logging format is intended to be used as a generic and reusable data format for measurement data.
The penlog format specifies an abstract data format consisting of various fields with data and metadata.
The abstract penlog format can be mapped to multiple output formats, for instance `json`, or `hr`, …
All available output formats are explained below.

The key words "MUST", "MUST NOT", "REQUIRED", "SHALL", "SHALL NOT", "SHOULD", "SHOULD NOT", "RECOMMENDED", "NOT RECOMMENDED", "MAY", and "OPTIONAL" in this document are to be interpreted as described in BCP 14 [RFC2119] [RFC8174] when, and only when, they appear in all capitals, as shown here.

=== Abstract Logging Format

The penlog structured logging format consists of the following fields.
Unset fields which are considered optional MUST be absent.

`component` (string, OPTIONAL)::
    The component, e.g. software module, which has issued the log message.
    In absence, an implementation SHOULD pull the content of the environment variable `PENLOG_COMPONENT` and MUST set it to `root` as a fallback.

`data` (string, REQUIRED)::
    The log message as an UTF-8 string.

`host` (string, OPTIONAL)::
    The hostname of the machine who generated the messages.
    This field is OPTIONAL, since it is missing in the human readable format.
    It is RECOMMENDED that implementations include this field, as it increases reproducability of logging data.

`id` (string, OPTIONAL)::
    A unique message identifier.

`line` (string, OPTIONAL)::
    Information about the file and line number where this log entry was generated.
    The information MUST be in the form `filename:number`.
    `filename` can be an absolute or relative path, or a filename.

`priority` (int, OPTIONAL)::
    This field can be used to optionally set the priority.
    For priorities, the syslog priorities are used as defined by RFC5424.
    Implementations can indicate priorities by e.g. a separate color.

`stacktrace` (string, OPTIONAL)::
    Implementations can optionally include a stacktrace.
    This could be useful for debugging if fatal errors occur.
    Stacktraces are very specific to the used programming language, e.g. python or go.
    Thus, this field is just an unstructured string.

`tags` (list[string], OPTIONAL)::
    To each log entry a custom list of tags can be applied.
    For instance: `["autogenerated", "pre-test", "post-test", …]`.
    Tags MAY be key value pairs, separated by `=`.

`timestamp` (string, REQUIRED)::
    ISO8601 string of the current date.

`type` (string, REQUIRED)::
    The type field is a free field which can be used to assign a particular message type.

Custom fields can be added freely, in other words, additional custom fields are OPTIONAL.
Their post-processing and tooling around these custom fields is up to the developer and MUST be ignored by generic converters.

=== JSON Format (json)

A penlog log file stored on disk is typically stored in the `json` output format. 
The tool `hr(1)` is intended to be used -- similar to `cat(1)` -- for viewing penlog data in the `json` output format.
If encoding of a log message fails, the component MUST be set to `JSON`, the type to `ERROR`, and the error message MUST be included in `data`.

The `json` format consists of a verbatim sequence of the described JSON objects.
Each JSON object MUST be present at one line, separated by `\n` (ascii 0x0a).
In order to keep decoding simple and line based, no JSON arrays or virtual, endless JSON structures are employed.

=== JSON pretty (json-pretty)

The `json` format forces every JSON object to appear in a single line.
The `json-pretty` format provides an indented, more readable json form for debugging purposes.
The actual content of `json` and `json-pretty` is the same.
It is adviced to use `json` for data processing pipelines due to less overhead.

=== Human Readable Format (hr)

The syntax of the human readable format looks like the following.
Curly braces indicate a field from the JSON format.
If a field is empty it expands to an zero length string; if `id`, `line`, `tags`, or `stacktrace` are not availabe, the whole line is omitted.
A verbatim curly brace brace is expressed with two ones: `{{` means `{`.

    {timestamp} {{{component}}} [{type}]: {prio-prefix} {data}
       -> id  : {id}
       -> line: {line}
       -> tags: {tags}
       -> stacktrace:
       | {stacktrace}

`timestamp`::
    The RECOMMENDED timestamp format is Go's `StampMilli` format as defined to `Jan _2 15:04:05.000`.

`component`::
`type`::
    The `component` and `type` fields MUST be padded or truncated that the colons, `:`, in every single line are perfectly aligned.

`data`::
    The actual log message.
    It MAY be truncated to fit in the current terminal size.
    When it is truncated an ellipsis character (`…`) MUST be appended to indicate the truncation for the user,

`id`::
    The optional unique message identifier.

`line`::
    The optional filename and line number where this log entry origins from.

`stacktrace`::
    The optional stacktrace where this log entry origins from.

`prio-prefix`::
    An optional priority prefix.
    It is RECOMMENDED to indicate message priorities via colors.
    If colors are not available it MAY be desireable to indicate the priority via a short prefix.
    The prefixes are enclosed by brackets `[` and `]`: `E` `A`, `C`, `e`, `w`, `n`, `i`, `d`.
    These letters stand for: emergency, alert, critical, error, warning, notice, info, debug.

`tags`::
    The optional tags as comma separated values.


=== Tiny Human Readable Format (hr-tiny)

The `hr-tiny` format is the same as `hr` except that `component` and `type` are omitted.

    Apr  2 12:48:08.906: Starting tshark with
    Apr  2 12:48:09.583: Doing stuff

=== Example

    Apr  2 12:48:08.906 {scanner } [message]: Starting tshark with
    Apr  2 12:48:09.583 {moncay  } [message]: Doing stuff

If a JSON line cannot be decoded, the faulty text MUST be included in messages of type `ERROR` and component `JSON`:

    $ python -c "import foo" 2>&1 | hr
    Jun 16 08:19:01.305 {JSON    } [ERROR   ]: Traceback (most recent call last):
    Jun 16 08:19:01.305 {JSON    } [ERROR   ]:   File "<string>", line 1, in <module>
    Jun 16 08:19:01.305 {JSON    } [ERROR   ]: ModuleNotFoundError: No module named 'foo'

== Environment Variables

The following environment variables MAY be understood by penlog implementations.
The supported datatypes are `string` and `bool`.
A `bool` is a special string consisting of either `t, T, true, TRUE, 1` or `f, F, false, FALSE, 0`.

`PENLOG_COMPONENT` (string)::
    If no component is set, the `component` field MAY be set via the `PENLOG_COMPONENT` variable at the scope of an operating system process.

`PENLOG_CAPTURE_LINES` (bool)::
    If this environment variable is set, implementations SHOULD emit filenames with line numbers via the `line` field.

`PENLOG_CAPTURE_STACKTRACES` (bool)::
    If this environment variable is set, implementations SHOULD provide stacktraces via the `stacktrace` field.

`PENLOG_OUTPUT` (string)::
    A switch for implementations to choose from several output forms.
    Available are: `hr`, `hr-tiny`, `json`, `json-pretty`, `systemd`.

`PENLOG_LOGLEVEL` (string)::
    In order to limit the emitted logging messages, loglevels MAY be supported.
    If a library supports filtering based on loglevels, it MUST check this environment variable.
    The supported values are `critical`, `error`, `warning`, `notice`, `info`, `debug`.
    The default MUST be `debug`.
    A message MUST omitted if its `priority` field contains a value greater than `PENLOG_LOGLEVEL`.
    A mapping between these strings and integer values is availabe in RFC5424.

== See Also

hr(1), penlog-best-practice(7)

== Bugs

This project is maintained on Github: https://github.com/Fraunhofer-AISEC/penlog.

== Authors

Current maintainers are:

* Stefan Tatschner <stefan@rumpelsepp.org>
* Tobias Specht

== License

This document is published under the Apache-2.0 license.
The license of the code can be obtained from the Git repository.

D _stuff/bookmarks.adoc => _stuff/bookmarks.adoc +0 -121
@@ 1,121 0,0 @@
= Bookmarks

Random stuff I found on the internet…

* 2020-08-23: https://degoogle.jmoore.dev/[degoogle | A huge list of alternatives to Google products. Privacy tips, tricks, and links.]
* 2020-08-17: https://yalantis.com/blog/speed-up-json-encoding-decoding/[How to Speed Up JSON Encoding and Decoding in Golang]
* 2020-08-15: https://peercalls.com/[Peer Calls - Video calls to anybody in the world with a private direct connection]
* 2020-08-09: https://rarehistoricalphotos.com/hans-hildenbrand-german-front-in-rare-color-photos-1914-1918/[Hans Hildenbrand: The German front in rare color photos, 1914-1918 - Rare Historical Photos]
* 2020-07-18: https://arxiv.org/abs/2005.14242[[2005.14242] The Impact of a Major Security Event on an Open Source Project: The Case of OpenSSL]
* 2020-07-17: https://arxiv.org/pdf/2005.14242.pdf[]
* 2020-07-15: https://yasoob.me/posts/understanding-and-writing-jpeg-decoder-in-python/[Understanding and Decoding a JPEG Image using Python - Yasoob Khalid]
* 2020-06-26: https://git.sr.ht/~kennylevinsen/seatd[~kennylevinsen/seatd - sourcehut git]
* 2020-06-26: https://github.com/chubin/wttr.in[GitHub - chubin/wttr.in: The right way to check the weather]
* 2020-06-23: https://s-matyukevich.github.io/raspberry-pi-os/[Learning operating system development using Linux kernel and Raspberry Pi | raspberry-pi-os]
* 2020-06-17: https://mdlayher.com/blog/go-generics-draft-design-building-a-hashtable/[Go generics draft design: building a hashtable · Matt Layher]
* 2020-06-17: https://blog.golang.org/generics-next-step[The Next Step for Generics - The Go Blog]
* 2020-06-17: http://silas.net.br/codereading/netbsd-code.html[NetBSD code study - Silas' website]
* 2020-06-13: https://github.com/Fizzadar/pyinfra[GitHub - Fizzadar/pyinfra: pyinfra automates infrastructure super fast at massive scale. It can be used for ad-hoc command execution, service deployment, configuration management and more.]
* 2020-06-12: https://www.kino-zeit.de/film-kritiken-trailer-streaming/tread-2019[Tread (2019) | Film, Trailer, Kritik]
* 2020-06-12: http://www.esa.int/ESA_Multimedia/Images/2020/06/Global_air_pollution_maps_now_available[ESA - Global air pollution maps now available ]
* 2020-06-12: http://asciiflow.com/[ASCIIFlow Infinity]
* 2020-06-12: https://smusamashah.github.io/text-to-diagram[Online text to diagram tools | SUS]
* 2020-06-04: https://blog.codavel.com/quic-vs-tcptls-and-why-quic-is-not-the-next-big-thing[QUIC vs TCP+TLS and why QUIC is not the next big thing]
* 2020-06-04: https://lwn.net/SubscriberLink/821817/5a9be9eec66afdff/[Free user space for non-graphics drivers [LWN.net]]
* 2020-06-04: https://www.phoronix.com/scan.php?page=news_item&px=Linux-Kernel-Deprecates-80-Col[The Linux Kernel Deprecates The 80 Character Line Coding Style - Phoronix]
* 2020-06-04: http://www.linusakesson.net/programming/tty/[The TTY demystified]
* 2020-06-04: https://notcurses.com/[notcurses]
* 2020-06-04: https://engineering.shopify.com/blogs/engineering/understanding-programs-using-graphs[Understanding Programs Using Graphs – Shopify Engineering]
* 2020-06-04: https://ketancmaheshwari.github.io/posts/2020/05/24/SMC18-Data-Challenge-4.html[Running Awk in parallel to process 256M records]
* 2020-06-04: http://www.os2museum.com/wp/those-win9x-crashes-on-fast-machines/[Those Win9x Crashes on Fast Machines…]
* 2020-06-04: https://www.europarl.europa.eu/doceo/document/E-9-2020-002042-ASW_EN.html[Answer for question E-002042/20]
* 2020-06-04: https://sqlite.org/forum/forumpost/e7e828bb6f[SQLite Forum: Caution:  clang-11.0.0 miscompiles SQLite]
* 2020-05-28: https://www.raspberrypi.org/blog/8gb-raspberry-pi-4-on-sale-now-at-75/[8GB Raspberry Pi 4 on sale now at $75 - Raspberry Pi]
* 2020-05-28: https://lwn.net/SubscriberLink/821412/860dd67076078e90/[Some sessions from the Python Language Summit LWN.net]
* 2020-05-28: https://www.collabora.com/news-and-blog/blog/2020/05/27/using-regmaps-to-make-linux-drivers-more-generic/[Using regmaps to make Linux drivers more generic]
* 2020-05-26: https://reverseengineering.stackexchange.com/questions/18380/extracting-compressed-firmware-nrv-for-analysis[unpacking - Extracting compressed firmware (NRV) for analysis - Reverse Engineering Stack Exchange]
* 2020-05-26: http://lea.verou.me/2020/05/todays-javascript-from-an-outsiders-perspective/[Today’s Javascript, from an outsider’s perspective | Lea Verou]
* 2020-05-26: https://jcg.re/blog/quick-overview-matrix-cross-signing/[Matrix X-Signing]
* 2020-05-25: https://meltware.com/2019/01/16/gccgo-benchmarks-2019.html[Gccgo in 2019: Faster, but still yielding (much) slower code than the standard compiler | Meltware]
* 2020-05-25: https://dayzerosec.com/posts/adventures-of-porting-musl-to-ps4/[Adventures of porting MUSL to PS4 - DAY[0]]
* 2020-05-25: https://news.ycombinator.com/item?id=23295975[Linus Torvalds has switched to AMD | Hacker News]
* 2020-05-25: https://www.integralist.co.uk/posts/python-asyncio/[Guide to Concurrency in Python with Asyncio ⋆ Mark McDonnell]
* 2020-05-25: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Bt-vmPC_-Ho&app=desktop[We can have nice things - YouTube]
* 2020-05-25: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NG0s3-s3whY&app=desktop[GopherCon 2018: Sugu Sougoumarane - How to Write a Parser in Go - YouTube]
* 2020-05-25: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HxaD_trXwRE&app=desktop[Lexical Scanning in Go - Rob Pike - YouTube]
* 2020-05-25: https://www.bleepingcomputer.com/news/security/ebay-port-scans-visitors-computers-for-remote-access-programs/[eBay port scans visitors' computers for remote access programs]
* 2020-05-25: https://brennan.io/2020/05/24/userspace-cooperative-multitasking/[Implementing simple cooperative threads in C]
* 2020-05-25: https://nullprogram.com/blog/2020/05/24/[Latency in Asynchronous Python « null program]
* 2020-05-25: https://blog.stephenmarz.com/2020/05/20/assemblys-perspective/[Assembly&#8217;s Perspective of C &#8211; Stephen Marz]
* 2020-05-25: https://michael.stapelberg.ch/posts/2020-05-23-desk-setup/[stapelberg uses this: my 2020 desk setup]
* 2020-05-20: https://nullsweep.com/why-is-this-website-port-scanning-me/[Why is This Website Port Scanning me]
* 2020-05-20: https://blog.yossarian.net/2020/05/20/Things-I-hate-about-rust[Things I hate about Rust]
* 2020-05-20: https://www.mail-tester.com/[Newsletters spam test by mail-tester.com]
* 2020-05-20: https://marc.info/?l=openbsd-announce&m=158989783626149&w=2['OpenBSD 6.7 released - May 19, 2020' - MARC]
* 2020-05-20: https://lwn.net/SubscriberLink/820829/c11e2be9a35c871a/[The state of the AWK [LWN.net]]
* 2020-05-20: http://blog.kevmod.com/2020/05/python-performance-its-not-just-the-interpreter/[Python performance: it&#8217;s not just the interpreter &laquo; kmod&#039;s blog]
* 2020-05-20: https://smallstep.com/blog/ssh-agent-explained/[SSH Agent Explained]
* 2020-05-19: https://www.eff.org/deeplinks/2020/04/victory-icann-rejects-org-sale-private-equity-firm-ethos-capital[Victory! ICANN Rejects .ORG Sale to Private Equity Firm Ethos Capital | Electronic Frontier Foundation]
* 2020-05-19: https://www.usenix.org/sites/default/files/conference/protected-files/lisa19_maheshwari.pdf[Linux Productivity Tools]
* 2020-05-18: https://nwidger.github.io/blog/post/writing-an-nes-emulator-in-go-part-1/[Writing an NES emulator in Go, Part 1]
* 2020-05-15: https://frenxi.com/http-headers-you-dont-expect/[The HTTP headers you don't expect]
* 2020-05-14: https://marc.info/?l=openbsd-tech&m=158926407905492&w=2['WireGuard patchset for OpenBSD' - MARC]
* 2020-05-14: https://github.com/in3rsha/sha256-animation[GitHub - in3rsha/sha256-animation: Animation of the SHA-256 hash function in your terminal.]
* 2020-05-14: https://lwn.net/Articles/819452/[Making Emacs popular again [LWN.net]]
* 2020-05-14: https://lwn.net/Articles/819834/[Blocking userfaultfd() kernel-fault handling]
* 2020-05-14: https://lwn.net/Articles/820424/[Subinterpreters for Python]
* 2020-05-14: https://shouldiusethreads.com/[Should I use threads?]
* 2020-05-14: https://fgiesen.wordpress.com/2011/07/09/a-trip-through-the-graphics-pipeline-2011-index/[A trip through the Graphics Pipeline 2011: Index | The ryg blog]
* 2020-05-13: https://www.golem.de/news/3g-telekom-nennt-mehr-details-zur-umts-abschaltung-2005-148457.html[3G: Telekom nennt mehr Details zur UMTS-Abschaltung - Golem.de]
* 2020-05-13: https://github.com/spacerace/romfont[GitHub - spacerace/romfont: VGA and BIOS rom font extraction]
* 2020-05-13: https://wayland-book.com/[Introduction - The Wayland Protocol]
* 2020-05-13: https://lwn.net/SubscriberLink/820217/47ed80088c03b18d/[What's coming in Go 1.15]
* 2020-05-13: https://zserge.com/posts/containers/[Linux containers in a few lines of code]
* 2020-05-13: https://citizenlab.ca/2020/05/we-chat-they-watch/[We Chat, They Watch: How International Users Unwittingly Build up WeChat’s Chinese Censorship Apparatus - The Citizen Lab]
* 2020-05-13: https://github.com/Fraunhofer-AISEC/frankencert[GitHub - Fraunhofer-AISEC/frankencert: Continuation of the frankencert project with python-cryptography]
* 2020-05-13: https://medium.com/@mujjingun_23509/full-proof-that-c-grammar-is-undecidable-34e22dd8b664[Full Proof that C++ Grammar is Undecidable]
* 2020-05-13: http://osblog.stephenmarz.com/index.html[The Adventures of OS: Making a RISC-V Operating System using Rust]
* 2020-05-12: https://dev.to/anuj_bansal_/git-internal-architecture-o1j[Git internal architecture - DEV Community]
* 2020-05-12: https://blog.learngoprogramming.com/a-visual-guide-to-golang-memory-allocator-from-ground-up-e132258453ed[A visual guide to Go Memory Allocator from scratch (Golang)]
* 2020-05-12: https://blog.golang.org/ismmkeynote[Getting to Go: The Journey of Go&#39;s Garbage Collector - The Go Blog Search]
* 2020-05-12: https://medium.com/a-journey-with-go[A Journey With Go – Medium]
* 2020-05-12: https://unixism.net/loti/[Welcome to Lord of the io_uring &#8212; Lord of the io_uring  documentation]
* 2020-05-12: https://git.sr.ht/~trhd/dsac[DATA STRUCTURES AND ALGORITHMS FOR C]
* 2020-05-12: http://xyproblem.info[The XZ Problem]
* 2020-05-12: http://www.catb.org/esr/faqs/smart-questions.html[Asking Smart Questions]
* 2020-05-12: https://git-rebase.io[Learn to change history with git rebase!]
* 2020-05-12: https://git-send-email.io[Learn to use email with git!]
* 2020-05-12: https://useplaintext.email/[useplaintext email]
* 2020-05-12: https://cs144.github.io/[CS 144: Introduction to Computer Networking]
* 2020-05-12: https://toc.cryptobook.us/[A Graduate Course in Applied Cryptography]
* 2020-05-12: https://0xax.gitbooks.io/linux-insides/content/[Linux Insides Git Book]
* 2020-05-12: http://www.makelinux.net/books/lkd2/[Linux Kernel Development]
* 2020-05-12: https://blog.packagecloud.io/eng/2017/03/06/micro-optimizations-matter/[Micro-optimizations matter: preventing 20 million system calls]
* 2020-05-12: https://blog.packagecloud.io/eng/2016/02/29/how-does-strace-work/[How does strace work?]
* 2020-05-12: https://blog.packagecloud.io/eng/2016/04/05/the-definitive-guide-to-linux-system-calls/[The Definitive Guide to Linux System Calls] 
* 2020-05-12: http://syscalls.kernelgrok.com/[Another Syscall Table]
* 2020-05-12: https://filippo.io/linux-syscall-table/[Searchable Linux Syscall Table for x86 and x86_64]
* 2020-05-12: https://lwn.net/Articles/604515/[LWN -- Anatomy of a system call, part 2]
* 2020-05-12: https://lwn.net/Articles/604287/[LWN -- Anatomy of a system call, part 1]
* 2020-05-12: https://blog.packagecloud.io/eng/2017/02/06/monitoring-tuning-linux-networking-stack-sending-data/[Monitoring and Tuning the Linux Networking Stack: Sending Data]
* 2020-05-12: https://blog.packagecloud.io/eng/2016/06/22/monitoring-tuning-linux-networking-stack-receiving-data/[Monitoring and Tuning the Linux Networking Stack: Receiving Data]
* 2020-05-12: https://lwn.net/Articles/750845/[Accelerating networking with AF_XDP]
* 2020-05-12: https://github.com/leandromoreira/linux-network-performance-parameters#linux-network-queues-overview[Linux network queues overview]
* 2020-05-12: https://lwn.net/Articles/296738/[LWN -- The Kernel Hacker's Bookshelf UNIX Internals]
* 2020-05-12: https://gist.github.com/rumpelsepp/6a87bcee01939243f4b83fa5bd9a7d40
* 2020-05-12: http://fivelinesofcode.blogspot.de/2014/03/how-to-translate-virtual-to-physical.html
* 2020-05-12: https://www.kernel.org/doc/gorman/pdf/understand.pdf[Understanding The Linux Virtual Memory Manager]
* 2020-05-12: http://www.makelinux.net/ldd3/chp-15-sect-1[LDD3 -- Memory Management]
* 2020-05-12: http://www.tldp.org/LDP/tlk/mm/memory.html[TLDP -- Memory]
* 2020-05-12: http://duartes.org/gustavo/blog/post/how-the-kernel-manages-your-memory/[How the Kernel Manages Your Memory]
* 2020-05-12: http://duartes.org/gustavo/blog/post/anatomy-of-a-program-in-memory/[Anatomy of a Program in Memory]
* 2020-05-12: http://duartes.org/gustavo/blog/post/memory-translation-and-segmentation/[Memory Translation and Segmentation]
* 2020-05-12: https://blog.learngoprogramming.com/a-visual-guide-to-golang-memory-allocator-from-ground-up-e132258453ed[A visual guide to Go Memory Allocator from scratch (Golang)]
* 2020-05-12: http://derekmolloy.ie/writing-a-linux-kernel-module-part-1-introduction/[Writing a Kernel Module Tutorial for Beaglebone]
* 2020-05-12: http://www.makelinux.net/kernel_map/[Interactive Kernel Map]
* 2020-05-12: https://www.kernel.org/doc/Documentation/x86/boot.txt[Linux Kernel x86 Boot Protocol]
* 2020-05-12: http://duartes.org/gustavo/blog/post/kernel-boot-process/[The Kernel Boot Process ]
* 2020-05-12: https://neilkakkar.com/unix.html[How Unix Works: Become a Better Software Engineer]
* 2020-05-12: https://finnoleary.net/kernel-code.html["Dissecting linux kernel code" or "That syscall shouldn't give that error code!"]
* 2020-05-12: http://maplant.com/unwind.html[Sticking a Hand Through Time: Adventures on the call stack]
* 2020-05-12: http://maplant.com/gc.html[Writing a Simple Garbage Collector in C]

D _stuff/list2adoc => _stuff/list2adoc +0 -44
@@ 1,44 0,0 @@
#!/bin/bash

set -u

# $1: url
gettitle() {
    curl -Ls "$1" | grep -iPo '(?<=<title>)(.*)(?=</title>)'
}

main() {
    local infile
    infile="$1"

    while read line; do
        if [[ ! "$line" =~ ^\*.* ]]; then
            echo "$line"
            continue
        fi

        local url
        local title
        local rfc

        rfc=""
        url=""
        line="${line//\* /}"
        if [[ "$line" =~ ^rfc[0-9]+ ]]; then
            rfc="$line"
            url="https://tools.ietf.org/html/$rfc"
        else
            url="$(echo "${line//\* /}" | sed 's/\s+$//')"
        fi

        title="$(gettitle "$url")"

        if [[ "$rfc" != "" ]]; then
            echo "* $url[$(echo $rfc | awk '{ print toupper($0) }')] -- $(echo $title | sed 's/.*-\s//')"
        else
            echo "* $url[$title]"
        fi
    done < "$infile"
}

main "$@"

D _stuff/networking.adoc => _stuff/networking.adoc +0 -27
@@ 1,27 0,0 @@
== E-Mail

* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc2045[RFC2045] -- Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions (MIME) Part One: Format of Internet Message Bodies
* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc2046[RFC2046] -- Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions (MIME) Part Two: Media Types
* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc2047[RFC2047] -- MIME (Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions) Part Three: Message Header Extensions for Non-ASCII Text
* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc2183[RFC2183] -- Communicating Presentation Information in Internet Messages: The Content-Disposition Header Field
* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc5321[RFC5321] -- Simple Mail Transfer Protocol
* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc5322[RFC5322] -- Internet Message Format

== IPv6

* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc4193[RFC4193] -- Unique Local IPv6 Unicast Addresses
* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc4862[RFC4862] -- IPv6 Stateless Address Autoconfiguration
* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc6890[RFC6890] -- Special-Purpose IP Address Registries
* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc7078[RFC7078] -- Distributing Address Selection Policy Using DHCPv6
* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc8028[RFC8028] -- First-Hop Router Selection by Hosts in a Multi-Prefix Network
* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc8043[RFC8043] -- Source-Address-Dependent Routing and Source Address Selection for IPv6 Hosts: Overview of the Problem Space
* https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc8415[RFC8415] -- Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol for IPv6 (DHCPv6)

== QUIC

* https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CtsBawwGwns[Netdev 0x13 - QUIC Tutorial - YouTube]
* https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ald5tP2VeGk[Netdev 0x13 - Accelerating QUIC via Hardware Offloads Through a Socket Interface - YouTube]

== TLS

* https://tls13.ulfheim.net[The Illustrated TLS 1.3 Connection: Every Byte Explained]

D _stuff/networking.adoc.tpl => _stuff/networking.adoc.tpl +0 -27
@@ 1,27 0,0 @@
== E-Mail

* rfc2045
* rfc2046
* rfc2047
* rfc2183
* rfc5321
* rfc5322

== IPv6

* rfc4193
* rfc4862
* rfc6890
* rfc7078
* rfc8028
* rfc8043
* rfc8415

== QUIC

* https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CtsBawwGwns
* https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ald5tP2VeGk

== TLS

* https://tls13.ulfheim.net

A archetypes/default.md => archetypes/default.md +6 -0
@@ 0,0 1,6 @@
---
title: "{{ replace .Name "-" " " | title }}"
date: {{ .Date }}
draft: true
---


D assets/css/asciidoc-pygments.css => assets/css/asciidoc-pygments.css +0 -69
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D assets/css/asciidoctor-default.css => assets/css/asciidoctor-default.css +0 -426
@@ 1,426 0,0 @@
/* Asciidoctor default stylesheet | MIT License | https://asciidoctor.org */
/* Uncomment @import statement to use as custom stylesheet */
/*@import "https://fonts.googleapis.com/css?family=Open+Sans:300,300italic,400,400italic,600,600italic%7CNoto+Serif:400,400italic,700,700italic%7CDroid+Sans+Mono:400,700";*/
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html{font-family:sans-serif;-ms-text-size-adjust:100%;-webkit-text-size-adjust:100%}
a{background:none}
a:focus{outline:thin dotted}
a:active,a:hover{outline:0}
h1{font-size:2em;margin:.67em 0}
abbr[title]{border-bottom:1px dotted}
b,strong{font-weight:bold}
dfn{font-style:italic}
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.navy{color:#000060}
.navy-background{background:#00007d}
.olive{color:#606000}
.olive-background{background:#7d7d00}
.purple{color:#600060}
.purple-background{background:#7d007d}
.red{color:#bf0000}
.red-background{background:#fa0000}
.silver{color:#909090}
.silver-background{background:#bcbcbc}
.teal{color:#006060}
.teal-background{background:#007d7d}
.white{color:#bfbfbf}
.white-background{background:#fafafa}
.yellow{color:#bfbf00}
.yellow-background{background:#fafa00}
span.icon>.fa{cursor:default}
a span.icon>.fa{cursor:inherit}
.admonitionblock td.icon [class^="fa icon-"]{font-size:2.5em;text-shadow:1px 1px 2px rgba(0,0,0,.5);cursor:default}
.admonitionblock td.icon .icon-note::before{content:"\f05a";color:#19407c}
.admonitionblock td.icon .icon-tip::before{content:"\f0eb";text-shadow:1px 1px 2px rgba(155,155,0,.8);color:#111}
.admonitionblock td.icon .icon-warning::before{content:"\f071";color:#bf6900}
.admonitionblock td.icon .icon-caution::before{content:"\f06d";color:#bf3400}
.admonitionblock td.icon .icon-important::before{content:"\f06a";color:#bf0000}
.conum[data-value]{display:inline-block;color:#fff!important;background:rgba(0,0,0,.8);-webkit-border-radius:100px;border-radius:100px;text-align:center;font-size:.75em;width:1.67em;height:1.67em;line-height:1.67em;font-family:"Open Sans","DejaVu Sans",sans-serif;font-style:normal;font-weight:bold}
.conum[data-value] *{color:#fff!important}
.conum[data-value]+b{display:none}
.conum[data-value]::after{content:attr(data-value)}
pre .conum[data-value]{position:relative;top:-.125em}
b.conum *{color:inherit!important}
.conum:not([data-value]):empty{display:none}
dt,th.tableblock,td.content,div.footnote{text-rendering:optimizeLegibility}
h1,h2,p,td.content,span.alt{letter-spacing:-.01em}
p strong,td.content strong,div.footnote strong{letter-spacing:-.005em}
p,blockquote,dt,td.content,span.alt{font-size:1.0625rem}
p{margin-bottom:1.25rem}
.sidebarblock p,.sidebarblock dt,.sidebarblock td.content,p.tableblock{font-size:1em}
.exampleblock>.content{background:#fffef7;border-color:#e0e0dc;-webkit-box-shadow:0 1px 4px #e0e0dc;box-shadow:0 1px 4px #e0e0dc}
.print-only{display:none!important}
@page{margin:1.25cm .75cm}
@media print{*{-webkit-box-shadow:none!important;box-shadow:none!important;text-shadow:none!important}
html{font-size:80%}
a{color:inherit!important;text-decoration:underline!important}
a.bare,a[href^="#"],a[href^="mailto:"]{text-decoration:none!important}
a[href^="http:"]:not(.bare)::after,a[href^="https:"]:not(.bare)::after{content:"(" attr(href) ")";display:inline-block;font-size:.875em;padding-left:.25em}
abbr[title]::after{content:" (" attr(title) ")"}
pre,blockquote,tr,img,object,svg{page-break-inside:avoid}
thead{display:table-header-group}
svg{max-width:100%}
p,blockquote,dt,td.content{font-size:1em;orphans:3;widows:3}
h2,h3,#toctitle,.sidebarblock>.content>.title{page-break-after:avoid}
#toc,.sidebarblock,.exampleblock>.content{background:none!important}
#toc{border-bottom:1px solid #dddddf!important;padding-bottom:0!important}
body.book #header{text-align:center}
body.book #header>h1:first-child{border:0!important;margin:2.5em 0 1em}
body.book #header .details{border:0!important;display:block;padding:0!important}
body.book #header .details span:first-child{margin-left:0!important}
body.book #header .details br{display:block}
body.book #header .details br+span::before{content:none!important}
body.book #toc{border:0!important;text-align:left!important;padding:0!important;margin:0!important}
body.book #toc,body.book #preamble,body.book h1.sect0,body.book .sect1>h2{page-break-before:always}
.listingblock code[data-lang]::before{display:block}
#footer{padding:0 .9375em}
.hide-on-print{display:none!important}
.print-only{display:block!important}
.hide-for-print{display:none!important}
.show-for-print{display:inherit!important}}
@media print,amzn-kf8{#header>h1:first-child{margin-top:1.25rem}
.sect1{padding:0!important}
.sect1+.sect1{border:0}
#footer{background:none}
#footer-text{color:rgba(0,0,0,.6);font-size:.9em}}
@media amzn-kf8{#header,#content,#footnotes,#footer{padding:0}}

D assets/css/main.scss => assets/css/main.scss +0 -53
@@ 1,53 0,0 @@
---
# Only the main Sass file needs front matter (the dashes are enough)
---
@charset "utf-8";



// Our variables
// Maybe some of them are unused now, due to asciidoctor... :)
$base-font-family: "Roboto Mono", "Liberation Mono", monospace;
$base-font-size:   16px;
$base-font-weight: 400;
$small-font-size:  $base-font-size * 0.875;
$base-line-height: 1.5;

$spacing-unit:     30px;

$text-color:       #111;
$background-color: #fdfdfd;
$brand-color:      #2a7ae2;

$grey-color:       #828282;
$grey-color-light: lighten($grey-color, 40%);
$grey-color-dark:  darken($grey-color, 25%);

// Width of the content area
$content-width:    900px;

$on-palm:          600px;
$on-laptop:        900px;



// Use media queries like this:
// @include media-query($on-palm) {
//     .wrapper {
//         padding-right: $spacing-unit / 2;
//         padding-left: $spacing-unit / 2;
//     }
// }
@mixin media-query($device) {
    @media screen and (max-width: $device) {
        @content;
    }
}



// Import partials from `sass_dir` (defaults to `_sass`)
@import
        "base",
        "layout"
;

D assets/favicon/android-icon-144x144.png => assets/favicon/android-icon-144x144.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/android-icon-192x192.png => assets/favicon/android-icon-192x192.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/android-icon-36x36.png => assets/favicon/android-icon-36x36.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/android-icon-48x48.png => assets/favicon/android-icon-48x48.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/android-icon-72x72.png => assets/favicon/android-icon-72x72.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/apple-icon-114x114.png => assets/favicon/apple-icon-114x114.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/apple-icon-120x120.png => assets/favicon/apple-icon-120x120.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/apple-icon-144x144.png => assets/favicon/apple-icon-144x144.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/apple-icon-152x152.png => assets/favicon/apple-icon-152x152.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/apple-icon-180x180.png => assets/favicon/apple-icon-180x180.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/apple-icon-57x57.png => assets/favicon/apple-icon-57x57.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/apple-icon-60x60.png => assets/favicon/apple-icon-60x60.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/apple-icon-72x72.png => assets/favicon/apple-icon-72x72.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/apple-icon-76x76.png => assets/favicon/apple-icon-76x76.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/apple-icon-precomposed.png => assets/favicon/apple-icon-precomposed.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/apple-icon.png => assets/favicon/apple-icon.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/browserconfig.xml => assets/favicon/browserconfig.xml +0 -2
@@ 1,2 0,0 @@
<?xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8"?>
<browserconfig><msapplication><tile><square70x70logo src="/ms-icon-70x70.png"/><square150x150logo src="/ms-icon-150x150.png"/><square310x310logo src="/ms-icon-310x310.png"/><TileColor>#ffffff</TileColor></tile></msapplication></browserconfig>
\ No newline at end of file

D assets/favicon/favicon-96x96.png => assets/favicon/favicon-96x96.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/manifest.json => assets/favicon/manifest.json +0 -41
@@ 1,41 0,0 @@
{
 "name": "App",
 "icons": [
  {
   "src": "\/android-icon-36x36.png",
   "sizes": "36x36",
   "type": "image\/png",
   "density": "0.75"
  },
  {
   "src": "\/android-icon-48x48.png",
   "sizes": "48x48",
   "type": "image\/png",
   "density": "1.0"
  },
  {
   "src": "\/android-icon-72x72.png",
   "sizes": "72x72",
   "type": "image\/png",
   "density": "1.5"
  },
  {
   "src": "\/android-icon-96x96.png",
   "sizes": "96x96",
   "type": "image\/png",
   "density": "2.0"
  },
  {
   "src": "\/android-icon-144x144.png",
   "sizes": "144x144",
   "type": "image\/png",
   "density": "3.0"
  },
  {
   "src": "\/android-icon-192x192.png",
   "sizes": "192x192",
   "type": "image\/png",
   "density": "4.0"
  }
 ]
}
\ No newline at end of file

D assets/favicon/ms-icon-144x144.png => assets/favicon/ms-icon-144x144.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/ms-icon-150x150.png => assets/favicon/ms-icon-150x150.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/ms-icon-310x310.png => assets/favicon/ms-icon-310x310.png +0 -0

D assets/favicon/ms-icon-70x70.png => assets/favicon/ms-icon-70x70.png +0 -0

D assets/img/Screenshot-2016-05-15-15:54:18.png => assets/img/Screenshot-2016-05-15-15:54:18.png +0 -0

A assets/main.scss => assets/main.scss +163 -0
@@ 0,0 1,163 @@
html {
    font-family: sans-serif;
}

body {
    max-width: 920px;
    margin: 0 auto;
    padding: 1rem;
}

h1 {
    margin-top: 0;
    font-size: 1.5rem;
}

.main-header {
    a, a:visited {
        color: inherit;
    }
    nav {
        margin-bottom: 1.5rem;
    }
}

.index {
    display: flex;
    flex-direction: row;

    .article-list {
        flex-grow: 1;

        article {
            margin-bottom: 1rem;
        }

        time {
            display: block;
            color: #333;
        }
    }
}

.single {
    article {
        margin: 0 auto;
        max-width: 720px;
        line-height: 1.3;

        img, video {
            display: block;
            margin: 0 auto;
            max-width: 75%;

            @media(max-width: 640px) {
                max-width: calc(100% - 2rem);
            }
        }

        .comment {
            margin: 2rem auto 0;
            max-width: 80%;
            color: #333;
        }
    }

    .footnotes {
        font-size: 0.85rem;
    }
}

footer {
    margin-top: 2rem;
    text-align: center;
    font-size: 0.8rem;
    color: #333;
}

.float-img {
    float: right;
    display: inline;
    padding-left: 1rem;

    @media(max-width: 640px) {
        display: block;
        float: none;
        padding-left: inherit;
    }
}

pre {
    background-color: #eee;
    padding: 0.25rem 1rem;
    margin: 0 -1rem;
    max-width: 100%;
    overflow-x: auto;

    .hll { background-color: #ffffcc }
    .c { color: #408080; font-style: italic } /* Comment */
    .err { border: 1px solid #FF0000 } /* Error */
    .k { color: #008000; font-weight: bold } /* Keyword */
    .o { color: #666666 } /* Operator */
    .cm { color: #408080; font-style: italic } /* Comment.Multiline */
    .cp { color: #BC7A00 } /* Comment.Preproc */
    .c1 { color: #408080; font-style: italic } /* Comment.Single */
    .cs { color: #408080; font-style: italic } /* Comment.Special */
    .gd { color: #A00000 } /* Generic.Deleted */
    .ge { font-style: italic } /* Generic.Emph */
    .gr { color: #FF0000 } /* Generic.Error */
    .gh { color: #000080; font-weight: bold } /* Generic.Heading */
    .gi { color: #00A000 } /* Generic.Inserted */
    .go { color: #808080 } /* Generic.Output */
    .gp { color: #000080; font-weight: bold } /* Generic.Prompt */
    .gs { font-weight: bold } /* Generic.Strong */
    .gu { color: #800080; font-weight: bold } /* Generic.Subheading */
    .gt { color: #0040D0 } /* Generic.Traceback */
    .kc { color: #008000; font-weight: bold } /* Keyword.Constant */
    .kd { color: #008000; font-weight: bold } /* Keyword.Declaration */
    .kn { color: #008000; font-weight: bold } /* Keyword.Namespace */
    .kp { color: #008000 } /* Keyword.Pseudo */
    .kr { color: #008000; font-weight: bold } /* Keyword.Reserved */
    .kt { color: #B00040 } /* Keyword.Type */
    .m { color: #666666 } /* Literal.Number */
    .s { color: #BA2121 } /* Literal.String */
    .na { color: #7D9029 } /* Name.Attribute */
    .nb { color: #008000 } /* Name.Builtin */
    .nc { color: #0000FF; font-weight: bold } /* Name.Class */
    .no { color: #880000 } /* Name.Constant */
    .nd { color: #AA22FF } /* Name.Decorator */
    .ni { color: #999999; font-weight: bold } /* Name.Entity */
    .ne { color: #D2413A; font-weight: bold } /* Name.Exception */
    .nf { color: #0000FF } /* Name.Function */
    .nl { color: #A0A000 } /* Name.Label */
    .nn { color: #0000FF; font-weight: bold } /* Name.Namespace */
    .nt { color: #008000; font-weight: bold } /* Name.Tag */
    .nv { color: #19177C } /* Name.Variable */
    .ow { color: #AA22FF; font-weight: bold } /* Operator.Word */
    .w { color: #bbbbbb } /* Text.Whitespace */
    .mf { color: #666666 } /* Literal.Number.Float */
    .mh { color: #666666 } /* Literal.Number.Hex */
    .mi { color: #666666 } /* Literal.Number.Integer */
    .mo { color: #666666 } /* Literal.Number.Oct */
    .sb { color: #BA2121 } /* Literal.String.Backtick */
    .sc { color: #BA2121 } /* Literal.String.Char */
    .sd { color: #BA2121; font-style: italic } /* Literal.String.Doc */
    .s2 { color: #BA2121 } /* Literal.String.Double */
    .se { color: #BB6622; font-weight: bold } /* Literal.String.Escape */
    .sh { color: #BA2121 } /* Literal.String.Heredoc */
    .si { color: #BB6688; font-weight: bold } /* Literal.String.Interpol */
    .sx { color: #008000 } /* Literal.String.Other */
    .sr { color: #BB6688 } /* Literal.String.Regex */
    .s1 { color: #BA2121 } /* Literal.String.Single */
    .ss { color: #19177C } /* Literal.String.Symbol */
    .bp { color: #008000 } /* Name.Builtin.Pseudo */
    .vc { color: #19177C } /* Name.Variable.Class */
    .vg { color: #19177C } /* Name.Variable.Global */
    .vi { color: #19177C } /* Name.Variable.Instance */
    .il { color: #666666 } /* Literal.Number.Integer.Long */
}

.text-center {
    text-align: center;
}


A config.toml => config.toml +10 -0
@@ 0,0 1,10 @@
baseURL = "http://rumpelsepp.org/"
languageCode = "en-us"
title = "~rumpelsepp"
pygmentsUseClasses = true

[frontmatter]
date  = [":filename", ":default"]

[markup.goldmark.renderer]
unsafe = true

R specs.adoc => content/_index.html +1 -3
@@ 1,5 1,3 @@
---
layout: specs
title: ~rumpelsepp
---

= Specs

R _posts/2014-09-22-how-to-download-rtmp-streams.adoc => content/blog/2014-09-22-how-to-download-rtmp-streams.md +21 -21
@@ 1,49 1,48 @@
= How to download rtmp streams?
:page-liquid:
---
title: How to download rtmp streams?
---

[quote, wikipedia]
Real Time Messaging Protocol (RTMP) was initially a proprietary protocol
developed by Macromedia for streaming audio, video and data over the Internet,
between a Flash player and a server. Macromedia is now owned by Adobe, which has
released an incomplete version of the specification of the protocol for public
use.
> Real Time Messaging Protocol (RTMP) was initially a proprietary protocol
> developed by Macromedia for streaming audio, video and data over the Internet,
> between a Flash player and a server. Macromedia is now owned by Adobe, which has
> released an incomplete version of the specification of the protocol for public
> use.

Many media sites (N24, zdf, ard, ...) use rtmp streams to prevent people from
downloading the videos. Well, there is a little command line tool which allows
downloading rtmp streams. It is called
https://www.archlinux.org/packages/?name=rtmpdump[rtmpdump] and is available in
[rtmpdump](https://www.archlinux.org/packages/?name=rtmpdump) and is available in
the arch linux repositories.

To use rtmpdump you have to extract the required parameters from the html source
code. For N24 it looks like this (it is *really* ugly!):
{{ site.url  }}/assets/2014-09-22-n24-source.txt
code. For N24 it looks like [this](/2014-09-22-n24-source.txt) (it is *really* ugly!).


To use rtmpdump we need to set the `-r`, `-W` and `-y` parameters; with `-o` we
can specify a filename. An explanation of these parameters could be found with
`rtmpdump -h`. An appropriate rtmpdump call for the html code above would look
like the following:

----
rtmpdump \
```
$ rtmpdump \
  -r "rtmp://pssimn24livefs.fplive.net:1935/pssimn24/" \  # <1>
  -W "http://www.n24.de/_swf/HomePlayer.swf?cachingVersion=2.66" \  # <2>
  -y "mp4:cm2013/cmp/e214/89ed/ac91/30c0/0a1db4af7089b0c05161ea2dcca58546_1000.mp4" \  # <3>
  -o "myvideo.mp4"
----
```

As you can see I have extracted these values from the
http://pastebin.com/raw.php?i=brF5DvUL[source code] of the website. For n24 it
[source code](http://pastebin.com/raw.php?i=brF5DvUL) of the website. For n24 it
is:

<1> `_n24VideoCfg.flash.videoFlashconnectionUrl`
<2> `_n24VideoCfg.flash.SWFUrl` (prepend the baseurl!)
<3> `_n24VideoCfg.flash.videoFlashSource`
1. `_n24VideoCfg.flash.videoFlashconnectionUrl`
2. `_n24VideoCfg.flash.SWFUrl` (prepend the baseurl!)
3. `_n24VideoCfg.flash.videoFlashSource`

For simplification I have written a little python wrapper which extracts these
parameters from a given URL and builds the rtmpdump command line string:

[source, python]
----
```
import re
import sys
import subprocess


@@ 85,5 84,6 @@ subprocess.call([
    '-y', rtmpdump_params['-y'],
    '-o', title + '.mp4'
])
----
```

UPDATE 2020-08-24: Just use [`youtube-dl`](https://ytdl-org.github.io/youtube-dl/). It does everything automagically and is maintained.

R _posts/2014-09-23-generating-pdfs-with-django-and-latex.adoc => content/blog/2014-09-23-generating-pdfs-with-django-and-latex.md +22 -21
@@ 1,4 1,6 @@
= Generating pdfs with Django and Latex
---
title: Generating pdfs with Django and Latex
---

Generating pdfs in a webapplication often is tricky. The
https://docs.djangoproject.com/en/1.7/howto/outputting-pdf/[django docs]


@@ 14,44 16,45 @@ instead of html code in django templates does not really matter. You only have
to take care of the curly brackets. So here is a minimal latex template for
django:

----
```
\documentclass{article}
\begin{document}
  {{ content }}
\end{document}
----
```

As you see I have created a latex document and I insert the django variable
content as usual with curly brackets. As we do not need automatic html-escaping
in our latex template we could switch this off by adding the appropriate
template tags:

.my_latex_template.tex
----
`my_latex_template.tex`:

```
{% autoescape on %}
\documentclass{article}
\begin{document}
  {{ content }}
\end{document}
{% endautoescape %}
----
```

Be careful with adding variables in a latex clauses. You'll have to put spaces
around the square brackets like the following; otherwise django does not realize
that there is a variable.

----
```
\setkomavar{subject}{ {{ title }} }
----
```

## Function based view

Now we have to create our view which creates the pdf file for us. It is not that
difficult. I use a function based view for this porpose.

[source, python]
.views.py
----
`views.py`:

``` python
from django.http import HttpResponse
from django.template import Context
from django.template.loader import get_template


@@ 84,20 87,20 @@ def entry_as_pdf(request, pk):
    # r['Content-Disposition'] = 'attachment; filename=texput.pdf'
    r.write(pdf)
    return r
----
```

<1> At first we have to do our database queries to be able to fill up the template
1.  At first we have to do our database queries to be able to fill up the template
    with content.
<2> After that we create a Context object which will be sent to the template.
<3> We load our latex template and render it. We get the latex code with its
2.  After that we create a Context object which will be sent to the template.
3.  We load our latex template and render it. We get the latex code with its
    content from the database; this code is available in the `rendered_tpl`
    variable.
<4> To generate the pdf we call pdflatex twice within a 
4.  To generate the pdf we call pdflatex twice within a 
    https://docs.python.org/3.4/library/tempfile.html?highlight=tempdir#tempfile.TemporaryDirectory[temporary directory]
    using https://docs.python.org/3.4/library/subprocess.html#popen-constructor[Popen]. 
    The tempdir is removed automatically because we're using a
    https://docs.python.org/3.4/reference/datamodel.html#context-managers[context manager].
<5> We read the generated pdf and write its content into the HttpResponse. If we
5.  We read the generated pdf and write its content into the HttpResponse. If we
    uncomment the Content-Disposition line the pdf is downloaded automatically.
    Otherwise it could be displayed in the browser by browser plugins.



@@ 106,9 109,7 @@ def entry_as_pdf(request, pk):
To ensure that the pdf view works as expected we finally have to specify the
routing in our `urls.py` file:

[source, python]
.urls.py
----
``` python
from django.conf.urls import patterns, url
from . import views



@@ 118,4 119,4 @@ urlpatterns = patterns(
    views.entry_as_pdf,
    name='entry_pdf'
)
----
```

R _posts/2014-11-15-cron-jobs-with-systemd-timer.adoc => content/blog/2014-11-15-cron-jobs-with-systemd-timer.md +44 -41
@@ 1,10 1,12 @@
# Cron Jobs with systemd.timer
---
title: Cron Jobs with systemd.timer
---

[quote, https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Systemd/Timers]
Timers are systemd unit files whose name ends in `.timer` that control
`.service` files or events. Timers have the ability to be an alternate to cron.
Timers have built-in support for calendar time events, monotonic time events,
and have the ability to run asynchronously.
https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Systemd/Timers
> Timers are systemd unit files whose name ends in `.timer` that control
> `.service` files or events. Timers have the ability to be an alternate to cron.
> Timers have built-in support for calendar time events, monotonic time events,
> and have the ability to run asynchronously.

There are lots of flamewars against systemd; mostly introduced by people who
grew up with e. g. sysvinit scripts. Besides these flamewars systemd provides a


@@ 28,17 30,17 @@ Let's do a simple example. Somebody has written an awesome backupscript and he
wants that program to be executed daily. The start command for that piece of
software might be something like:

----
```
$ awesome_program start
----
```

So we have to tell systemd that command first. Don't forget to put the *full
path* of your script into `ExecStart`. Otherwise systemd is not able to find
it!

[source, ini]
./etc/sytemd/system/awesome.service
----
/etc/sytemd/system/awesome.service

``` ini
[Unit]
Description=My awesome backup script
After=network.target


@@ 46,7 48,7 @@ After=network.target
[Service]
Type=oneshot
ExecStart=/path/to/awesome_programm start
----
```

We call this file `awesome.service`. The structure of systemd service files is
self-explanatory. The `[Unit]` section is used to define some metadata such as


@@ 54,12 56,12 @@ the description or dependencies. The `[Service]` section actually defines the
start command of our service. As we are most likely using a script which runs
and exists after finishing its tasks we have to set the Type to `oneshot`, see
also
http://www.freedesktop.org/software/systemd/man/systemd.service.html[systemd.service(5)].
[systemd.service(5)](http://www.freedesktop.org/software/systemd/man/systemd.service.html).
Maybe I will give more information about that topic in another articles.

Now there is the question where we are supposed to put this file. This topic is
covered in detail in
http://www.freedesktop.org/software/systemd/man/systemd.unit.html[systemd.unit(5)].
[systemd.unit(5)](http://www.freedesktop.org/software/systemd/man/systemd.unit.html).
At the moment we are just interested in the local configuration path when
running in system mode: `/etc/systemd/system`. So let's copy this service to
it's intended location `/etc/systemd/system/awesome.service`.


@@ 71,9 73,9 @@ systemd service which is used to start our script. Now we will add the unit
which is used to trigger the service. The timer has to be named according to the
corresponding service `awesome.timer`; we put this file in the same directory.

[source, ini]
./etc/sytemd/system/awesome.timer
----
/etc/sytemd/system/awesome.timer

``` ini
[Unit]
Description=Weekly trigger for my awesome program



@@ 83,7 85,7 @@ Persistent=true

[Install]
WantedBy=multi-user.target
----
```

The timer file is self-explanatory as well. It has three required sections:
`[Unit]`, `[Timer]` and `[Install]`.


@@ 93,15 95,15 @@ should be activated. At first there is the `OnCalender` option. It understands a
few keywords such as `minutely`, `hourly`, `daily`, `monthly`, `weekly`,
`yearly`, `quarterly`, `semiannually`.  If these keywords fit into your
requirements everything is fine; more fine graned control is provided by
http://www.freedesktop.org/software/systemd/man/systemd.time.html[systemd.time(7)]. 
[systemd.time(7)](https://www.freedesktop.org/software/systemd/man/systemd.time.html).
Maybe you want to run your service every six hours. So you
have to define the `OnCalendar` option like this:

----
```
OnCalendar=*-*-* 0/6:42:42
----
```

This means in detail (according to [systemd.time(7)][2]):
This means in detail (according to systemd.time(7)):

Run on



@@ 113,9 115,9 @@ Run on
The repeating is defined with the slash. An OnCalender which runs every six
minutes instead would look like this:

----
```
OnCalendar=*-*-* 0:0/6:42
----
```

Just for the sake of completeness, `Persistent=true` means that any missed timer
will run after bootup. It is useful to catch up on missed runs of the service


@@ 125,21 127,21 @@ Last but not least there is the Install section left. This one is needed for the
most important part: enabling the timer. We do this with `systemctl enable
awesome.timer`. Installing the timer into the multi-user.target just means we
want it to be started during bootup. If you want to dive into more detail check
out the https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Systemd#Targets[Arch Wiki]. As we 
out the [Arch Wiki](https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Systemd#Targets). As we 
do not want to reboot now we also have to start the timer using

----
```
$ systemctl start awesome.timer
----
```

### Listing timers

Let's check if everything works as expected. Systemctl has a built in command to
list and inspect timers on your system.

----
```
$ systemctl list-timers
----
```

will tell you which timers have been recognized by systemd.



@@ 151,14 153,15 @@ and timers are started and enabled system wide for all users on the machine. If
you do not have sudo privileges or you just want to define your own timer you
can use systemd's user mode.

[quote, https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Systemd/Timers]
https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Systemd[systemd] offers users the ability
to manage services under the user's control with a per-user systemd instance,
enabling users to start, stop, enable, and disable their own units. This is
convenient for daemons and other services that are commonly run for a single
user, such as https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Mpd[mpd] or to perform
automated tasks like fetching mail. With some caveats it is even possible to
run xorg and the entire window manager from user services.
https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Systemd/Timers

> [systemd](https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Systemd) offers users the ability
> to manage services under the user's control with a per-user systemd instance,
> enabling users to start, stop, enable, and disable their own units. This is
> convenient for daemons and other services that are commonly run for a single
> user, such as [mpd](https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Mpd) or to perform
> automated tasks like fetching mail. With some caveats it is even possible to
> run xorg and the entire window manager from user services.

You do not have to change that much for using systemd's user mode. Assuming you
are using a recent version of systemd the user instance is started automatically


@@ 166,9 169,9 @@ per user session. You can use the `~/.config/systemd/user` directory for your
service and timer files. For enabling, starting and listing the timer you just
have to append `--user`, e. g.:

----
```
$ systemctl --user enable awesome.timer
----
```

### Using user mode on a server



@@ 177,9 180,9 @@ difficult to run certain tasks automatically without an open ssh session. If you
want systemd to run your user tasks *without being logged in* then just linger
yourself with:

----
```
$ loginctl enable-linger $USER
----
```

Lingering a specific user keeps the systemd user instance running without an
corresponding user session. This ensures that your tasks actually run as

R _posts/2016-05-16-poor-mans-dyndns.adoc => content/blog/2016-05-16-poor-mans-dyndns.md +29 -29
@@ 1,4 1,6 @@
= Poor Man's Dynamic DNS
---
title: Poor Man's Dynamic DNS
---

When you want to connect to a computer remotely, you usually need to know its
IP address. Major ISPs assign you a dynamic IP address, to avoid that you


@@ 19,34 21,35 @@ costs you money.
What can you do to avoid paying money and configuring DNS zones? Just use my
poor man's DynDNS solution!

[quote, wikipedia.org]
Dynamic DNS (DDNS or DynDNS) is a method of automatically updating a name
server in the Domain Name System (DNS), often in real time, with the active
DDNS configuration of its configured hostnames, addresses or other information.
wikipedia.org

You may know https://syncthing.net/[Syncthing]. I love that software! Well,
> Dynamic DNS (DDNS or DynDNS) is a method of automatically updating a name
> server in the Domain Name System (DNS), often in real time, with the active
> DDNS configuration of its configured hostnames, addresses or other information.

You may know [Syncthing](https://syncthing.net/). I love that software! Well,
why the hell are you now talking about a file synchronization tool?!?
It is easy. Syncthing uses a global discovery system to find out the ip
addresses of the involved nodes; it is based on https.

== Let's start with the terminal!
## Let's start with the terminal!

So, let's generate a certificate first:

----
```
$ openssl req -x509 -newkey rsa:4096 -keyout key.pem -out cert.pem -nodes
Generating a 4096 bit RSA private key
................++
.........................................++
writing new private key to 'key.pem'
-----
```-
You are about to be asked to enter information that will be incorporated
into your certificate request.
What you are about to enter is what is called a Distinguished Name or a DN.
There are quite a few fields but you can leave some blank
For some fields there will be a default value,
If you enter '.', the field will be left blank.
-----
```-
Country Name (2 letter code) [AU]:
State or Province Name (full name) [Some-State]:
Locality Name (eg, city) []:


@@ 54,7 57,7 @@ Organization Name (eg, company) [Internet Widgits Pty Ltd]:
Organizational Unit Name (eg, section) []:
Common Name (e.g. server FQDN or YOUR name) []:
Email Address []:
----
```

We have now two files: `cert.pem` and `key.pem`. We are using asymmetric
cryptography; that means we have a private and a public key. The public key is


@@ 63,24 66,23 @@ stored in the certificate `cert.pem`; the private key is in the file `key.pem`.
We can use our private key to announce ourselves to the global discovery system
of Syncthing. We use `curl` for that; `curl` is awesome.

----
```
$ url="https://discovery-v4-1.syncthing.net/?id=SR7AARM-TCBUZ5O-VFAXY4D-CECGSDE-3Q6IZ4G-XG7AH75-OBIXJQV-QJ6NLQA"
$ curl -H "Content-Type: application/json" -d '{ "direct": []}' -k --cert cert.pem --key key.pem "$url"
----
```

Wow, such a long command... But it is not very complicated. We do a http POST request
and we send a special header to the server:

[source, json]
----
``` json
{ "direct": []}
----
```

That header advices the discovery system to save the source ip of the request. Since
I want to announce my own computer, that's fine. BTW this is documented in the
https://docs.syncthing.net/specs/globaldisco-v3.html[manpage].
[manpage](https://docs.syncthing.net/specs/globaldisco-v3.html).

== Query the IP Address of a Device
## Query the IP Address of a Device

So, I have announced my computer. What now? I can query it from somewhere else!
At first you have to find out the DeviceID. That is basically the SHA256 value


@@ 89,8 91,7 @@ characters added, to detect spelling errors. There is a Python script to calcula
the DeviceID. I have stolen parts of it from Github, but I forgot the origin;
if the author reads this, I am happy to add a link here :).

[source, python]
----
``` python
#!/usr/bin/env python3

import base64


@@ 149,18 150,18 @@ with open(sys.argv[1], 'r') as f:
    v = ssl.PEM_cert_to_DER_cert(f.read())
    digest = sha256(v).digest()
    print(get_device_id(digest))
----
```

We are now able to get our DeviceID:

----
```
$ python device-id.py cert.pem
C2LDKGL-PWIZTSB-7T2ZY4P-DJ3IJDK-Q4RHWYS-KHDXVA4-DA3UYM7-DALW6QL
----
```

And now, magic, we can do a http POST to actually get the stored IP address:

----
```
$ deviceid="$(python device-id.py cert.pem)"
$ url="https://discovery-v4-1.syncthing.net/?id=SR7AARM-TCBUZ5O-VFAXY4D-CECGSDE-3Q6IZ4G-XG7AH75-OBIXJQV-QJ6NLQA&device=$deviceid"
$ curl -ks "$url" | json_pp


@@ 176,7 177,7 @@ $ curl -ks "$url" | json_pp
      "tcp://217.254.150.103:22000"
   ]
}
----
```

Again, that's really long... What happens here? Nothing magic. We just do a http GET
on the public server `https://discovery-v4-1.syncthing.net/`. The `id` parameter is


@@ 187,14 188,13 @@ the whole url in `"`.) We then get a JSON string back.

**UPDATE**: I prettyfied the commands and the output a bit.

== And now? How can I use that crap?
## And now? How can I use that crap?

A usecase scenario may be, that you may access you NAS from outside your home
network. Just setup a portforwarding, and let the computer announce itself every
30 minutes. You can build a wrapper script for SSH like this (untested):

[source, sh]
----
``` bash
#!/bin/sh

deviceid="$(python device-id.py cert.pem)"


@@ 203,7 203,7 @@ ip=$(curl -ks "$url"  \
    | grep -Eo "\"direct\":\[\"tcp://[0-9]+\.[0-9]+\.[0-9]+\.[0-9]+:[0-9]+\"\]" \
    | grep -Eo "[0-9]+\.[0-9]+\.[0-9]+\.[0-9]+:[0-9]+")
ssh "$ip"
----
```

Have fun! :)


R _posts/2016-05-16-useful-git-aliases.adoc => content/blog/2016-05-16-useful-git-aliases.md +13 -15
@@ 1,27 1,25 @@
---
title: Useful Git Log Aliases
title: Useful Git Log Aliases 
---

= Useful Git Log Aliases 

Are you annoyed of the heavyweigth standard layout of `git log`?
Let's tweak that a bit; I have those aliases in my `.gitconfig`:

----
```
[alias]
    lg = log --pretty=format:'%C(auto)%h %<(55,trunc)%s %Cblue%<(18,trunc)%an%Creset %Cgreen%<(15)%ad%Creset %C(auto)%d' --abbrev-commit --date=relative
    lol = log --decorate --oneline --abbrev-commit --all
    today = log --stat --since='1 Day Ago' --graph --pretty=oneline --abbrev-commit --date=relative
    changelog = log --pretty=format:'%C(auto)%h (%s, %ad)' --abbrev-commit --date=short
----
```

== git lg
## git lg

Displays a table, with the author and the date. The `--oneline` layout is used as 
a basis. The really weird syntax can be examined in the manpage `git-log(1)`.
For the demonstration I use the Git repository of Syncthing.

----
```
$ git lg
d59fd9c lib/config: use correct ReleasesURL when upgrading fr.. Alex               2 days ago       (HEAD -> master, origin/master, origin/HEAD)
6f743f3 Revert "lib/model: Emit LocalDiskUpdated events on de.. Jakob Borg         2 days ago      


@@ 36,14 34,14 @@ b993b41 lib/config: Minor attribute updates                     Jakob Borg      
d628b73 build: Remove unused code                               Lars K.W. Gohlke   5 days ago      
21e116a lib/scanner: Refactor scanner.Walk API                  Jakob Borg         7 days ago      
d77d8ff lib/connections: Don't look at devices that are alrea.. Jakob Borg         7 days ago
----
```


== git lol
## git lol

That one should be well known, I have stolen it somewhere in the internet...

----
```
$ git lol
277db79 (origin/pr-3017) Merge branch 'master' into refactor-2
17bc84e (origin/pr-3055) Forgot one thing.


@@ 77,19 75,19 @@ b4f9417 (tag: v0.12.24, origin/v0.12) lib/config: Update size constraints and UR
e8b4286 lib/config: Change upgrade check URL (fixes #3086)
2e9bf0b lib/upgrade: Increase size limits, send version header
f7dda32 splling
----
```

== git today 
## git today 

Shows everything from today with the merge graph and relative dates.

**It's empty today. :D**

== git changelog 
## git changelog 

That's useful when you want to reference a commit in an email.

----
```
$ git changelog
d59fd9c (lib/config: use correct ReleasesURL when upgrading from v0.13-beta, 2016-05-14)
6f743f3 (Revert "lib/model: Emit LocalDiskUpdated events on detecting local changes", 2016-05-14)


@@ 104,6 102,6 @@ b993b41 (lib/config: Minor attribute updates, 2016-05-12)
d628b73 (build: Remove unused code, 2016-05-11)
21e116a (lib/scanner: Refactor scanner.Walk API, 2016-05-09)
d77d8ff (lib/connections: Don't look at devices that are already optimally connected, 2016-05-09)
----
```

Do you also have awesome git aliases? Let me know!

R _posts/2016-06-22-sudo-doas.adoc => content/blog/2016-06-22-sudo-doas.md +6 -4
@@ 1,14 1,16 @@
= sudo -> doas
---
title: sudo -> doas
---

Da ich ja gerade wie wahnsinnig meine Server von Bloatware befreie, habe
ich noch so eine https://forums.freebsd.org/threads/56704/[Krücke] ausgemacht: 
ich noch so eine [Krücke](https://forums.freebsd.org/threads/56704/) ausgemacht: 
`sudo`; komplexe Konfiguration, kein Mensch nutzt alle Features. Die Lösung, 
mal wieder von OpenBSD: http://www.openbsd.org/faq/faq10.html#doas[`doas`]
mal wieder von OpenBSD: [`doas`](http://www.openbsd.org/faq/faq10.html#doas)

> Yes, doas(1) was inspired by sudo. It is OpenBSD's replacement for the sudo command.
> The complexity of sudo had prevented the importing of the most current versions, and the complexity of the sudoers config file has discouraged many users from doing anything other than uncomment one line in the conf file. In short, sudo's code is too complicated for the way most users use it, and its configuration is too difficult for more advanced uses.
>
> doas(1) is intended to have a simpler, and thus hopefully more secure, code base and configuration file. From a user standpoint, the two are very similar.

Na dann; kann ja nix mehr schief gehen....
Na dann; kann ja nix mehr schief gehen…


R _posts/2016-07-14-vpn-leaks-ipv6.adoc => content/blog/2016-07-14-vpn-leaks-ipv6.md +27 -27
@@ 1,15 1,15 @@
= Android VPN leaks ipv6
:page-lang: de

---
title: Android VPN leaks ipv6
---
Ich hab mir jetzt endlich nen VPN Server zugelegt um in offenen WLANs
sicher zu surven zu koennen (konkret: OpenVPN + FreeBSD bei digital
sicher zu surven zu können (konkret: OpenVPN + FreeBSD bei digital
ocean). Mein VPN Server macht aktuell nur ipv4, weil die kleinste
digital ocean kiste (wie ich gelernt habe) aktuell kein /112 oder /64er
netz bekommt. Stoert mich soweit nicht, koennte laut Support aber noch
netz bekommt. Stört mich soweit nicht, koennte laut Support aber noch
kommen.

ABER:
Wenn ein Geraet per VPN online ist und beide, ipv4 und ipv6 macht, dann
Wenn ein Gerät per VPN online ist und beide, ipv4 und ipv6 macht, dann
kann ipv6 traffic neben dem VPN vorbei leaken. Es ist mir aufgefallen,
dass trotz VPN google meine position anhand der IP wusste. eigentlich
sollte da jetzt ja immer Frankfurt drinstehen... Tja, das Linux Hotel


@@ 18,11 18,11 @@ vorbei.

Abhilfe: Wenn ich im VPN bin, ipv6 ausmachen. Alles gut.

Frage: Wie zur Hoelle mach ich das auf android? Ich hab jetzt ueber ne
Stunde gegoogled und nix vernuenftiges gefunden. IPV6 in ein leeres VPN
Frage: Wie zur Hölle mach ich das auf android? Ich hab jetzt über ne
Stunde gegoogled und nix vernünftiges gefunden. IPV6 in ein leeres VPN
LAN routen ist doof, weil dann die meisten Webseiten einfach tod sind.
IPv6 irgendwie ueber Firewall wegblocken sollte den gleichen Effekt
bringen (glaub ich). Einfach ipv6 ausknipsen waere das sinnvollste, aber
IPv6 irgendwie über Firewall wegblocken sollte den gleichen Effekt
bringen (glaub ich). Einfach ipv6 ausknipsen wäre das sinnvollste, aber
bei Android (!= einfaches Linux) ..... Arrrgh.

Ich hatte dann den Vorschlag bekommen folgendes auszuprobieren und ggf.


@@ 30,20 30,20 @@ zu scripten:

	echo 1 > /proc/sys/net/ipv6/conf/wlan0/disable_ipv6

Das waere natuerlich eine Moeglichkeit, ja. Ich hab nur irgendwie Bedenken,
Das wäre natürlich eine Möglichkeit, ja. Ich hab nur irgendwie Bedenken,
dass es nicht wirklich gut funktioniert. Script gebotschte und Android...
klingt irgendwie nach einer sehr boesen Kombination.
klingt irgendwie nach einer sehr bösen Kombination.

Ich hab es jetzt anders geloest, einen Hurricane Electric Tunnel auf
Ich hab es jetzt anders gelöst, einen Hurricane Electric Tunnel auf
meinem Server! Damit umgehe ich das zu kurze Prefix von Digital Ocean
ganz einfach.

Auf FreeBSD https://www.freebsd.org/doc/handbook/network-ipv6.html[brunzeinfach]
Auf FreeBSD [einfach](https://www.freebsd.org/doc/handbook/network-ipv6.html)
aufzusetzen:

[source, sh]
./etc/rc.conf:
----
/etc/rc.conf:

``` sh
# Hurricane Electric
gif_interfaces="gif0"
gifconfig_gif0="SERVERIP4 ENDPUNKTIP4"


@@ 56,14 56,14 @@ ifconfig_vtnet0_ipv6="ENDPUNKTIP6 prefixlen 64"
rtadvd_enable="YES"
rtadvd_interfaces="vtnet0"
ipv6_gateway_enable="YES"
----
```

Als ENDPUNKTIP6 einfach `...:1` nehmen; als SERVERIP6 dann die `....:2`.
Die ifconfig (ohne loopback) schaut so aus. Das `gif0` macht den Hurricane
Electric Tunnel; das `vtnet0` ist mein netzwerkkarte, das `tun0` ist mein
`openvpn` device.

----
```
$ ifconfig
vtnet0: flags=8843<UP,BROADCAST,RUNNING,SIMPLEX,MULTICAST> metric 0 mtu 1500
ptions=6c07bb<RXCSUM,TXCSUM,VLAN_MTU,VLAN_HWTAGGING,JUMBO_MTU,VLAN_HWCSUM,TSO4,TSO6,LRO,VLAN_HWTSO,LINKSTATE,RXCSUM_IPV6,TXCSUM_IPV6>


@@ 88,12 88,12 @@ tun0: flags=8051<UP,POINTOPOINT,RUNNING,MULTICAST> metric 0 mtu 1500
        inet6 2001:470:1f0b:6cb::1 prefixlen 64
        nd6 options=21<PERFORMNUD,AUTO_LINKLOCAL>
        Opened by PID 89727
----
```

Funktioniert jetzt alles gut. Ich bekomm am Handy jetzt ipv4 und ipv6 zugewiesen,
alles funktioniert. Der ping ueber den VPN Tunnel ist auch gar ned mal sooooo schlecht:
alles funktioniert. Der ping über den VPN Tunnel ist auch gar ned mal sooooo schlecht:

----
```
stefan@kronos ~> ping -4 google.de
PING google.de (216.58.198.131) 56(84) bytes of data.
64 bytes from fra02s17-in-f3.1e100.net (216.58.198.131): icmp_seq=1 ttl=58 time=24.7 ms


@@ 109,9 109,9 @@ PING google.de (216.58.198.131) 56(84) bytes of data.
--- google.de ping statistics ---
9 packets transmitted, 9 received, 0% packet loss, time 8013ms
rtt min/avg/max/mdev = 24.744/25.254/25.837/0.365 ms
----
```

----
```
stefan@kronos ~> ping -6 google.de
PING google.de(fra02s17-in-x03.1e100.net (2a00:1450:4001:806::2003)) 56 data bytes
64 bytes from fra02s17-in-x03.1e100.net (2a00:1450:4001:806::2003): icmp_seq=1 ttl=58 time=25.4 ms


@@ 127,11 127,11 @@ PING google.de(fra02s17-in-x03.1e100.net (2a00:1450:4001:806::2003)) 56 data byt
--- google.de ping statistics ---
9 packets transmitted, 9 received, 0% packet loss, time 8011ms
rtt min/avg/max/mdev = 25.282/26.313/31.147/1.736 ms
----
```

Als Vergleich dazu, mein native ipv4:

----
```
stefan@kronos ~> ping -4 google.de
PING google.de (172.217.19.195) 56(84) bytes of data.
64 bytes from fra02s21-in-f3.1e100.net (172.217.19.195): icmp_seq=1 ttl=57 time=23.9 ms


@@ 142,6 142,6 @@ PING google.de (172.217.19.195) 56(84) bytes of data.
--- google.de ping statistics ---
4 packets transmitted, 4 received, 0% packet loss, time 3004ms
rtt min/avg/max/mdev = 23.390/23.843/24.085/0.267 ms
----
```

Kann man so lassen glaub ich. :)

R _posts/2016-08-03-use-ssh-blacklists.adoc => content/blog/2016-08-03-use-ssh-blacklists.md +31 -29
@@ 1,16 1,17 @@
= Use SSH Blacklists on FreeBSD
---
title: Use SSH Blacklists on FreeBSD
---

NOTE: openbl has been discontinued. So, I leave this article for the archive...
NOTE: openbl has been discontinued. So, I leave this article for the archive…

Since I am a very lazy person, I am quoting the introduction of openbl.org:
Since I am a very lazy person, I am quoting the introduction of https://openbl.org:

[quote, openbl.org]
The OpenBL.org project (formerly known as the SSH blacklist) is about
detecting, logging and reporting various types of internet abuse. Currently our
hosts monitor ports 21 (FTP), 22 (SSH), 23 (TELNET), 25 (SMTP), 110 (POP3), 143
(IMAP), 587 (Submission), 993 (IMAPS) and 995 (POP3S) for bruteforce login
attacks as well as scans on ports 80 (HTTP) and 443 (HTTPS) for vulnerable