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If God is all knowing, that inherently means we lack free will and cannot alter what is predetermined for us through god's knowledge.

My argument: If God knows everything, is a perfect being, and is infallable, we would not be able to have free will to act outside of his knowledge of what happens in the future.
I posted a version of this on AskAChristian as one of three questions in my post on there, but I feel it would be a better post for this subreddit and might generate better discussion.
I'm an atheist but was born and raised Christian (Catholic) so obviously my understanding of god and religion stems from that and other outside sources I have been exposed to.
I believe it is a general consensus (at least among many Christians) that God is an all-knowing, infallible, perfect being, or at least something along the lines of that definition. Meaning God knows everything, including what will happen in the future, and that god cannot be wrong. But I think that creates an issue with free will as I will explain below.
--------‐------
The way I see it, we have 2 options with this problem:
  1. God knows everything, including our future actions and the consequences of those actions. This means we are not free to make any choice that God does not already know we will make. Thus, we do not have true free will to act outside of God's knowledge of what will happen and cannot form our own fate.
Or
  1. Us humans do indeed have the ability to make our own choices that alter the future, even if it is not in line with what God knows to be true. This means that God was wrong about what will happen and is therefore not perfect or infallable.
Edit: I removed a section about 2 common arguments I see and will add this small part:
Steps of this:
  1. God knows our future actions.
  2. This means we are not able to act outside of god's knowledge as that would mean god was incorrect and imperfect.
  3. Number 2 implies we must choose what is already known by god. This inherently means we do not have free will to make our own choices if the probabilities of our choices are binary (either 100% probability or a 0% probability).
‐------‐--------
This conundrum also implies god already knows who is going to hell or heaven before we are even born. To me that makes our time on Earth seem completely pointless in the situation a god actually does exist. Unless we are merely here acting out our roles that god already wrote the script for.
submitted by MementoMori97 to DebateReligion [link] [comments]

Why is it such an abysmal pain to use libraries in C++ compared to pretty much anything else?

I recently realized something that's been annoying me for so long

How to add a library in JavaScript:

How to add a library in C#:

How to add a library in Go:

How to add a library in Rust (And this is so "C++ is compiled" isn't an excuse):

If you install cargo-edit you can alternatively just:

How to add a library in C++:

submitted by scarletkrath to cpp [link] [comments]

HDR handling with ffmpeg

Since sometimes it's impossible to find non-HDR movies, if anyone is interested this is a little script for linux to convert HDR content to standard colors. For the job I use ffmpeg with zimg library enabled (right now you have to compile it with the flag --enable-libzimg)
```bash

!/bin/bash

video=$1 format=".output.mkv"
echo "$video" echo "${video//.mkv/$format}"
if [[ -f "$video" ]]; then ffmpeg -i "$video" -vf \ "zscale=t=linear:npl=100,format=gbrpf32le,zscale=p=bt709,tonemap=tonemap=hable:desat=0,zscale=t=bt709:m=bt709:r=tv,format=yuv420p" \ -c:v libx265 -crf 18 -preset ultrafast -map 0 -c:s copy "${video//.mkv/$format}" else echo "File not found" fi ````
On a standard machine (in my case i5-4460) without GPU acceleration you can expect a 0.25/0.3 encoding velocity that means that for 1 hour of movie you need 3/4 hours. If you are interested I could also share a compiled ffmpeg binary with all options included. Let me know if the conversion you can be further improved.
This script is inspired to this blog post by stevens.li.
You can see a comparison here.
submitted by BellRock99 to PleX [link] [comments]

Statically-typed interactive scripting languages?

There seems to be a trend towards adding some sort of gradual typing support to existing dynamically-typed scripting languages (e.g. TypeScript, Hack, Sorbet for Ruby, mypy for Python 3, etc.). I'm wondering if there are any scripting languages that are designed with static typing first (plus type-inference) but allow for some dynamic features like macros? If not, is this even a good idea?
The static type system ideally would be something similar to Swift or Kotlin's, with Optional types instead of Null and tagged unions instead of C-style enums. An escape-hatch for untyped code like TypeScript's Any would be useful for polymorphic functions and metaprogramming. An ML type system is probably too complex for an interactive scripting language but I think ML-style pattern matching would be awesome to have in such a language.
I also think that value semantics and immutability should be the default, like Clojure. Mutability should be opt-in and enforced by the type system (kind of like ref in OCaml). This would help eliminate a whole class of mutability-related bugs in concurrent and parallel programs. A scripting language in 2020 should have great concurrency and thread-safe parallelism support. Since the trend seems to be towards distributed computing, scripts should be easy to deploy to the cloud (preferably as a statically-linked binary).
While Swift and Kotlin are great languages, they don't seem to be designed with interactivity and immutability in mind (Swift seems to be a bit better based on my limited research). They have REPLs, but Swift compile times seem to be a bit too long last time I checked and it feels more like a systems language to me. Languages like Clojure and Common Lisp were designed to be interactive and feel much more like scripting languages suitable for exploratory programming. The only problem with Clojure is that it's too dynamic (Typed Clojure might help but I haven't looked into it much) and the Lisp syntax, while not much of a problem for me personally, prevents it from ever becoming a mainstream language.
The language I'm looking for ideally would have a Python or Ruby-like syntax and a good REPL with support for hot code reloading.
Runtime performance isn't a huge issue for me but ideally the language is faster than Python. Static typing should help a lot with this.
My personal issues with existing languages: - Clojure: (mentioned above) - Common Lisp/Python/Ruby/Julia/Raku (Perl6): mutability is the default - Erlang/Elixir: super dynamic (not sure how well Dialyzer works in practice) - Nim: mutability is the default, systems language - (Am I missing anything?)
Would such a language, if it doesn't exist already, be a good idea in practice? I think the combination of a good static type system with support for dynamic features when needed could make for a really interesting language. I'm open to suggestions.
submitted by krushor to ProgrammingLanguages [link] [comments]

Over-Optimizing for Performance

Recently on the csharp subreddit, the post C# 9.0 records: immutable classes linked to a surprisingly controversial article discussing how C# 9.0's records are, underneath it all, immutable classes. The comments are full of back-&-forth over whether one should use records for ease or structs for performance. The pro-struct argument revolved around the belief that performance should always be a developer's #1 priority, and anything less was the realm of the laggard.
Here is a real-world example that shows with stark clarity why that kind of thinking is wrong.
Consider the following scenario:

1

You're working on a game with dozens, maybe hundreds of people on the team; you don't know because when you were cross with facilities about them removing all the fluorescents, you got accused of being against the new energy saving initiative. Now you swim in a malevolent ocean of darkness that on some very late nights alone in the office, you swear is actively trying to consume you.
 

2

The team that preceded you inherited an engine that is older than OOP, when source repositories were stacks of 8-inch floppies, and it looked as if Jefferson Starship was going to take over the world. One year ago they bequeathed upon the company this nightmare of broken, undocumented GOTO spaghetti & anti-patterns. You're convinced this was their sadistic revenge for all getting fired post-acquisition.
 

3

Management denied your request to get headcount for an additional technical artist, but helpfully supplied you with an overly nervous intern. After several weeks working alongside them, you're beginning to suspect they're pursuing something other than a liberal arts degree.
 

4

Despite the many getting started guides you spent countless evenings writing, the endless brownbags nobody attended, and the daily dozen emails you forward to oppressively inquisitive artists comprised of a single passive-aggressive sentence suggesting they scroll down to the part that begins FW: FW: FW: FW: FW: FW: RE: WE BROKE TOOL NEED WORKAROUND ASAP ...
 
...yes, despite all of that, the engineering team still spent days tracking down why the game kept crashing with Error 107221: У вас ошибка after re-re-re-re-re-throwing an ex_exception when it couldn't (and should never even try to) load a 16K-textured floor mat.
 

5

Despite your many attempts to politely excuse yourself, one blissfully unaware artist exhausts 48 minutes of your lunch break explaining how the Pitchfork review for the latest "dope slab" of this TikTok-Instagram-naphouse artist you never heard of was just sooooo unfair.
 
And then in their hurry to finish up & catch the 2:30 PM bus home, they forget to toggle Compress To CXIFF (Custom Extended Interchange File Format), set the Compression slider 5/6ths of the way between -3 & -2, look to their left, look to their right, click Export As .MA 0.9.3alpha7, and make absolutely, positively, 100% SURE not to be working in prod. And THAT is how the game explodicated.
 

6

You know better than anyone the intermediate file format the main game loop passes to Game.dll, memory mapping it as a reverse top-middle Endian binary structure.
 
You know for 381 of the parameter fields what their 2-7 character names probably mean.
 
YOU know which 147 fields always have to be included, but with a null value, and that the field ah_xlut must ALWAYS be set to 0 unless it's Thursday, in which case that blackbox from hell requires its internal string equivalent: TRUE.
 
YOU know that the two tech artists & one rapidly aging intern that report to you would totally overhaul tooling so artists would never "happen" again, but there just aren't enough winters, springs, summers, falls, July 4ths, Christmas breaks, Presidents Days, and wedding anniversaries in a year to properly do so.
 

7

If you could just find the time between morning standups, after lunch standups, watersprint post-mortems, Milbert's daily wasting of an hour at your desk trying to convince you engineering should just rebuild the engine from the ground up in JavaScript & React, & HR's mandatory EKG Monitor job satisfaction surveys, you might be able to get at least some desperately-needed tooling done.
 
And so somehow you do. A blurry evening or two here. A 3:00 AM there. Sometimes just a solitary lunch hour.
 
Your dog no longer recognizes you.
 
You miss your wife calling to say she's finally cleaning out the hall closet and if you want to keep this box of old cards & something in plastic that says Underground Sea Beta 9.8 Grade, you better call her back immediately.
 
And your Aunt Midge, who doesn't understand how SMS works, bombards you one evening:
your father is...
no longer with us...
they found him...
1 week ago...
in an abandoned Piggly Wiggly...
by an old culvert...
split up...
he was then...
laid down to rest...
sent to St. Peter's...
and your father...
he's in a better place now...
don't worry...
it's totally okay...
we decided we will all go...
up to the mountain
 
You call your sister in a panic and, after a tidal wave of confusion & soul-rending anxiety, learn it was just Hoboken Wireless sending the messages out of order. This causes you to rapidly cycle.
 

8

On your bipolar's upswing, you find yourself more productive than you've ever been. Your mind is aglow with whirling, transient nodes of thought careening through a cosmic vapor of invention. It's like your brain is on 200mg of pure grade Adderall.
 
Your fingers ablaze with records, clean inheritance, beautiful pattern matching, bountiful expression syntax, aircraft carriers of green text that generate the most outstanding CHM for an internal tool the world has ever seen. Readable. PERFECTLY SOLID.
 
After much effort, you gaze upon the completed GUI of your magnum opus with the kind of pride you imagine one would feel if they hadn't missed the birth of their son. Clean, customer-grade WPF; tooltips for every control; sanity checks left & right; support for plugins & light scripting. It's even integrated with source control!
 
THOSE GODDAMNED ARTISTS CAN'T FAIL. YOUR PIPELINE TOOL WON'T LET THEM.
 
All they have to do is drag content into the application window, select an options template or use the one your tool suggests after content analysis, change a few options, click Export, and wait for 3-5 minutes to generate Game.dll-compatible binary.
 
Your optimism shines through the commit summary, your test plan giddy & carefree. With great anticipation, you await code review.
 

9

A week goes by. Then two. Then three. Nothing. The repeated pinging of engineers, unanswered.
 
Two months in you've begun to lose hope. Three months, the pangs of defeat. Four months, you write a blog post about how fatalism isn't an emotion or outlook, but the TRANSCENDENCE of their sum. Two years pass by. You are become apathy, destroyer of wills.
 

10

December 23rd, 2022: the annual Winter Holidays 2-hour work event. The bar is open, the Kokanee & Schmidt's flowing (max: 2 drink tickets). The mood a year-high ambivalent; the social distancing: acceptable. They even have Pabst Blue Ribbon, a beer so good it won an award once.
 
Standing beside you are your direct reports, Dave "Macroman" Thorgletop and wide-eyed The Intern, the 3 of you forming a triumvirate of who gives a shit. Dave is droning on & on about a recent family trip to Myrtle Beach. You pick up something something "can you believe that's when my daughter Beth scooped up a dead jellyfish? Ain't that something? A dead jellyfish," and "they even had a Ron Jons!"
 
You barely hear him, lost as you are in thought: "I wish I had 2 days of vacation." You stare down ruefully at your tallboy.
 
From the corner of your eye you spot Milbert, index finger pointed upward, face a look of pure excitement.
 
"Did I tell you about my OpenWinamp project? It's up on SourceForge", he says as he strides over. It's unsettling how fast this man is.
 
"JAVASCRIPT IS JUST A SUBSET OF JAVA!" you yell behind you, tossing the words at him like a German potato masher as you power walk away. It does its job, stopping Milbert dead in his tracks.
 
Dave snickers. The Intern keeps staring wide-eyed. You position yourself somewhat close to the studio's 3 young receptionists, hoping they serve as a kind of ritual circle of protection.
 
It works... kind of. Milbert is now standing uncomfortably close to The Intern, Dave nowhere to be seen.
 
From across the room you distinctly hear "Think about it, the 1st-person UI could be Lua-driven Electron."
 
The Intern clearly understands that words are being spoken to them, but does not comprehend their meaning.
 
You briefly feel sorry for the sacrificial lamb.
 

11

You slide across the wall, putting even more distance between you & boredom made man. That's when you spot him, arrogantly aloof in the corner: Glen Glengerry. Core engineering's most senior developer.
 
Working his way up from a 16-year old game tester making $4.35 an hour plus free Dr. Shasta, to pulling in a cool $120K just 27-years later, plus benefits & Topo Chicos. His coding style guides catechism, his Slack pronouncements ex cathedra; he might as well be CTO.
 
You feel lucky your team is embedded with the artists. You may have sat through their meetings wondering why the hell you should care about color theory, artistic consistency, & debates about whether HSL or CMYK was the superior color space (spoiler: it's HSL), you were independent and to them, a fucking code wizard, man.
 
And there he stands, this pseudo-legend, so close you could throw a stapler at him. Thinning grey-blonde tendrils hanging down from his CodeWarrior hat, white tee with This Guy VIMs on the back, tucked into light blue jeans. He's staring out into the lobby at everything and yet... nothing all at.
 

12

Maybe it's the 4.8% ABV. Maybe it's the years of crushing down anger into a singularity, waiting for it to undergo rapid fiery expansion, a Big Bang of righteous fury. Maybe it's those sandals with white socks. Maybe it's all three. But whatever it is, it's as if God himself compels you to march over & give him a piece of your mind, seniority be damned.
 
"Listen, you big dumb bastard..."
 
That... is maybe a little too aggressive. But Glen Glengerry barely reacts. Pulling a flask out of his back pocket, he doesn't look over as he passes it to you.
 
Ugh. Apple Pucker.
 

13

"I thought bringing in your own alcohol was against company policy", wiping sticky green sludge from your lips. He turns with a look of pure disdain & snorts.
 
"You think they're going to tell ME what I can & can't bring in?" He grabs the flask back, taking a big swig.
 
For what feels like an eternity, you both stand in silence. You swallow, speaking softly. "None of you even looked at my code. I worked very, very hard on that. My performance review for that year simply read 'recommend performance improvement plan." The words need no further context.
 
"I know", Glen² replies. "That was me."
 

14

Now you're not a weak man, and maybe in some other circumstance you would have punched him in the goddamn lip. But you feel nothing, just a hollowness inside. "Why?", you ask, wondering if the answer would even matter.
 
"Because you don't use Bulgarian notation. Because your method names aren't lower camel case. Because good code doesn't require comments. Because you use classes & records over more performant structs, pointlessly burdening the heapstack. BECAUSE. YOUR CODE. IS. SHIT."
 
You clinch your fists so tightly the knuckles whiten.
 

15

He looks away from you, taking another sip of green goo. "You're not a coder. You're an artist masquerading as one" he speaks, as if it were fact.
 
The only thing artistic about you is the ability to create user-friendly internal tooling using nothing but a UI framework, broken down garbage nobody wants to touch, & sheer willpower. If your son's life depended on you getting accepted into art instruction school, you couldn't even draw a turtle.
 
He doesn't pause. "I'll champion ruthless micro-optimization until the day I die. But buddy, I'm going to let you in on a little secret: you aren't here to improve workflow. You're here to LOOK like you're doing something NOBODY else can."
 
He goes on. "What do you think those artists are going to do when they have to stare at a progress bar for 4, 5 minutes? They're going to complain your tool is slow."
 
"Sure, it may take them 20, 30 minutes to do it the old way, there'll be an error, and either they'll stare at it for 30 minutes before adding that missing semi-colon or they'll come get you. And you'll fix it. And 1 week later, they won't remember how. And you'll stay employed. And every. Body. Wins."
 

16

A little bit of the pride, the caring, wells back up inside from somewhere long forgotten.
 
"You don't think we should care about rapid application development & KISS, quickly getting things out that help our team, instead devoting ourselves to shaving off ticks here & there? What do you think artists are going to do with those 4 minutes you talk about?
 
You don't stop. "I'll tell you what they'll do. They'll 9GAG for 20 minutes straight. They'll listen to podcasts about dialectical materialism vis-a-vis the neo-feudalism that is a natural extension of the modern world's capitalist prison. They'll Reddit."
 
His silence gives you the bravery to push the limits.
 
"Christ, man. Are you only in it for the $120K..."
 
He corrects you: "...$123K."
 
"...only in it for the $123K/year? The free snacks from the microkitchen? The adulation? Have you no sense of comraderie?? No desire to push us to something better?! No integrity?!!!"
 
His eyes sharply narrow, face creases in anger. You clearly have overstepped your bounds.
 

17

"You think I don't have integrity? No sense of teamwork? I'm only in it for the cold cash? You think I don't care about you all?", he roars.
 
A light volley of small green flecks land on your face.
 
"Why do you think they made a 16-year old tester the lead developer of a 1993 Doom clone?! Because my code was clean & painless to work with?! Because I made coding look easy?! No! IT WAS BECAUSE I WAS A GOD TO THEM.
 
And from a God, a PANTHEON. We built monuments to over-engineering! We crafted that of 7 weeks onboarding, that of immortal bugs, demonic hosts spawned by legion from the very loins of a fix. It took 2 years before a developer could BEGIN to feel confident they knew what they were doing. And by that time, they were one of US!
 
You think the team we laid off November '19 was fired because they were bad at their jobs? NO! It was because they worked themselves out of one. They didn't leave us a broken pipeline. They left an internal Wiki, a wealth of tools & example projects, and a completely transparent code base.
 
We couldn't have THAT, now could we? No, we couldn't. So we got rid of it. ALL OF IT. Poof. Gone. Just like that. Before anyone even knew a THING."
 
He leans forward, so close his psoriasis almost touches yours.  
With an intensity that borders on frightening, he whispers "You think they left us Game.dll? I fucking *MADE** Game.dll."*
 
The words hit hard like a freight train.
 

18

And without another word, he turns & leaves. You're left there, alone, coworkers milling about, with only one thought.
     
Were one to get a hobby, should it be cocaine?
 

In Conclusion

It's these kinds of situations that make me believe there are far more important considerations than a ruthless dedication to performance, even in the game industry as my real-world scenario so clearly demonstrates.
 
Like, records are cool & shit.
submitted by form_d_k to shittyprogramming [link] [comments]

Pi-hole for Windows, now even easier to set up

Pi-hole for Windows, now even easier to set up
PH4WSL1.cmd (Pi-hole for Windows)
This script performs an automated install of Pi-hole 5 on Windows 10 (version 1809 and newer) / Windows Server 2019 (Standard or Core). No Linux, virtualization, or container expertise required.
If you have an issue installing PH4WSL1.cmd please don't bother the Pi-hole developers. Your best option is to open an issue on the GitHub page.
Copy PH4WSL1.cmd to your computer and "Run as Administrator"
If you don't have Windows up to date, Pi-hole installer will throw an "Unsupported OS" error midway through the installation, see below for required update KB. Uninstall Pi-hole, update your machine and try again
  • Enables WSL1 and downloads Ubuntu 20.04 from Microsoft
  • Installs and Configures distro, downloads and executes Pi-hole installer
  • Creates a /etc/pihole/setupVars.conf file for an automated install
  • Adds exceptions to Windows Firewall for DNS and Pi-hole admin page
  • Includes a Scheduled Task Pi-hole_Task.cmd to allow auto-start at boot, before logon. Edit the task, under General tab check Run whether user is logged on or not and Hidden and (if needed) in the Conditions tab uncheck Start the task only if the computer is on AC power
Requires the recent (August/Sept 2020) WSL update for Windows 10:
  • 1809 - KB4571748
  • 1909 - KB4566116
  • 2004 - KB4571756
Additional Info:
  • DHCP Server is disabled
  • To reset or reconfigure Pi-Hole, run Pi-hole_Reconfigure.cmd in the Pi-hole install folder
  • To uninstall Pi-Hole, run Pi-hole_Uninstall.cmd in the Pi-hole install folder
Below is a console dump and (trimmed) screenshot of the install procedure:
Pi-hole for WSL --------------- Location of 'Pi-hole' folder [Default = C:\Program Files] Response: Pi-hole listener IP and subnet in CIDR format, ie: 192.168.1.99/24 Response: 10.74.0.253/24 Port for Pi-hole. Port 80 is good if you don't have a webserver, or hit enter for default [8880]: Response: 80 Install to: C:\Program Files\Pi-hole Network: 10.74.0.253/24 Port: 80 Fetching LxRunOffline... Installing distro... Configuring distro, this can take a few minutes... Extracting templates from packages: 100% [✓] Root user check .;;,. .ccccc:,. :cccclll:. ..,, :ccccclll. ;ooodc 'ccll:;ll .oooodc .;cll.;;looo:. .. ','. .',,,,,,'. .',,,,,,,,,,. .',,,,,,,,,,,,.... ....''',,,,,,,'....... ......... .... ......... .......... .......... .......... .......... ......... .... ......... ........,,,,,,,'...... ....',,,,,,,,,,,,. .',,,,,,,,,'. .',,,,,,'. ..'''. [✓] Update local cache of available packages [i] Existing PHP installation detected : PHP version 7.4.3 [i] Performing unattended setup, no whiptail dialogs will be displayed [✓] Disk space check [✗] Checking apt-get for upgraded packages Kernel update detected. If the install fails, please reboot and try again [i] Installer Dependency checks... [✓] Checking for dhcpcd5 [✓] Checking for git [✓] Checking for iproute2 [✓] Checking for whiptail [✓] Checking for dnsutils [✓] Supported OS detected [i] SELinux not detected [✗] Check for existing repository in /etc/.pihole [i] Clone https://github.com/pi-hole/pi-hole.git into /etc/.pihole...HEAD is now at 6b536b7 Merge pull request #3564 from pi-hole/release/v5.1.2 [✓] Clone https://github.com/pi-hole/pi-hole.git into /etc/.pihole [✗] Check for existing repository in /vawww/html/admin [i] Clone https://github.com/pi-hole/AdminLTE.git into /vawww/html/admin...HEAD is now at a03d1bd Merge pull request #1498 from pi-hole/release/v5.1.1 [✓] Clone https://github.com/pi-hole/AdminLTE.git into /vawww/html/admin [✓] Enabling lighttpd service to start on reboot... [✓] Creating user 'pihole' [i] FTL Checks... [✓] Detected x86_64 architecture [i] Checking for existing FTL binary... [✓] Downloading and Installing FTL [✓] Installing scripts from /etc/.pihole [i] Installing configs from /etc/.pihole... [✓] No dnsmasq.conf found... restoring default dnsmasq.conf... [✓] Copying 01-pihole.conf to /etc/dnsmasq.d/01-pihole.conf [✓] Preparing new gravity database [i] Target: https://raw.githubusercontent.com/StevenBlack/hosts/mastehosts [✓] Status: Retrieval successful [i] Received 56949 domains [i] Target: https://mirror1.malwaredomains.com/files/justdomains [✓] Status: Retrieval successful [i] Received 26854 domains [✓] DNS service is running [✓] Pi-hole blocking is Enabled [i] Web Interface password: EPDvXZPh [i] This can be changed using 'pihole -a -p' [i] View the web interface at http://pi.hole/admin or http://10.74.0.253/admin [i] You may now configure your devices to use the Pi-hole as their DNS server [i] Pi-hole DNS (IPv4): 10.74.0.253 [i] If you set a new IP address, please restart the server running the Pi-hole [i] The install log is located at: /etc/pihole/install.log Installation Complete! Web Interface Admin Enter New Password (Blank for no password): [✓] Password Removed SUCCESS: The scheduled task "Pi-hole for WSL" has successfully been created. SUCCESS: Attempted to run the scheduled task "Pi-hole for WSL". Wait for Pi-hole launcher window to close and Press any key to continue . . . Pi-hole for WSL Installed to C:\Program Files\Pi-hole 
Expected installer output (truncated screen shot)
Pi-hole-Reconfigure.cmd
Pi-hole running alongside your Windows apps. It can run on a Windows PC with just one CPU core and 1GB RAM.
submitted by desktopecho to pihole [link] [comments]

What stories can't be told right now?

This game like so many others in its category is more of a story-telling game than it is a challenging survival game. I don't mean it's not challenging, and I don't mean it's not survival-y. But those parts of it are reasonably elementary (as is the case with pretty much any survival game) and not gamey. Essentially, if you want to survive, it's not too hard to do that, the game degenerates to finding a way to not lose weight, and there's a few options there. Foraging, fish, farming and trapping let you do that. The other side is not dying to zombies, which in most cases is not hard either. Step one is don't be around zombies. Step two is if you are around them don't stop moving away from them. If you can do those two things, you're good. Nearly all of my deaths have come from moving towards a zombie when I could have moved away from it.
This isn't a bad thing, surviving like this is easy, but it's boring. This would be a problem if it was a survival game, but it's a story-telling game. You don't want to be sitting in the woods by a well eating worms, foraging berries, and making coleslaw for a few years. So people look for adventure, they want to go to the military base, they want to go to the mall, they want to collect outfits and decorate their new home, they want to build a base that they can invite the zombies into, they want to see how many they can run down in their car. These aren't survival elements, in fact they often run counter to a player's ability to survive. But they are stories.
By stories I don't mean scripted quests and NPCs. Players don't get to build those stories, they're externally enforced. I mean things like finding yourself caught in a blizzard on a trip to town and needing to find your way into shelter and finding an abandoned locked car that you need to break into just until the storm passes, so you need to break a window to get in, but the wind still whips in through the window so you need to put a plastic garbage bag over the broken window to seal it off from the elements. This is a little story, we're close to it, storms aren't such that temporary shelter is that useful, garbage bags can't be used to close a window with tape, there's no mechanic as far as I know for a car sheltering you from the weather more or less with a broken window (I might be wrong here). Then there's logistics like, would this ever work out? Because in the case that you are caught in a blizzard and aren't dressed appropriately, how likely is it you'd find a car, and how likely is it you'd have a garbage bag and tape? And will that tape be better used repairing a weapon? And how threatening would that storm actually be? If you were to have all of these things line up, would you as a player even know that it would be an option to repair the car window? Similarly, this isn't something that you could really have happen too frequently and still be a compelling story. If a normal part of your trip to town was sitting in a car on the way to avoid a blizzard every time you go to town, is that compelling story telling? Is it fun for the player?
But there are also a few things that are kind of close to your expectations, like there COULD be a story right there, if only something was a little different.
Things for me that are close, but miss the mark:
What do other people think?
Right now the game is pretty static once you understand it. You have a zombie population that scales and tops off at a certain density depending on your respawn and peak settings, you have a summer and a winter season where the winter affects availability of resources, you have temperature fluctuations, and now we have some weather. There is a helicopter event by default one time, and some meta events that generally cause local movements.
I think I'd like to see more effects that force the player to deal with a situation, with it typically being not hopeless, I think this gives more opportunities for stories. I'd like to see more non-zombie threats that can be overcome in various ways. Right now I feel the interactions are mostly binary. Either you get infected, or everything is trivial. It's actually pretty hard to die, short of letting yourself bleed out or poisoning yourself, if you just stay away from the hordes. On the other hand, one missed swing with the isometric cursor can be a death sentence.
submitted by zeidrich to projectzomboid [link] [comments]

Can't Launch PSX Games on Retropie (Pi 4 8gb)

[SOLVED]
Solution:
After A LOT of tinkering and trying, in the end, I did the two following things:
- Updates RetroPie-Setup script then Updated EVERY installed Package on my Retropie
Once it was done, it worked, both With and Without the BIOS I had tried multiple times.
I'm assuming the issue was a faulty installation of the "lr-pcsx-rearmed" emulator but was unable to reinstall it from source whenever I tried to, and the "install from Binary" never solved the problem.
Hey guys! I have an issue I'm hoping you can help out with!
I have a Raspberry Pi 4 (8GB), running the latest version of Retropie (4.6).
I'm trying to launch PSX games on my Retropie but they won't boot up.
I've followed the official Docs guide at https://retropie.org.uk/docs/Playstation-1/
as well as a couple of video tutorials, but no result.
I'm using the "lr-pcsx-rearmed" emulator, also manually updated it in the Retropie Setup page.
I've fetched the correct BIOS files and placed them in the correct folder:
/home/pi/RetroPie/BIOS 
I'veI've tried with multiple different BIOS files, all supported by the emulator, the ones I've tried:
"scph1001.bin", "scph7001.bin" and "scph101.bin"
[Edit] I've tried them both in ALL CAPS as well as all lowercase.
The games are placed in the correct folder:
/home/pi/RetroPie/roms/psx 
the games are in ".bin"/".cue" format.
I've made sure that the ".cue" file is correct both by checking the original, it points towards the correct ".bin" file, as well as generated new ones and trying them out.
The games show up in my library on the Retropie
The result I'm getting when I try to launch them is the grey screen giving me the option to configure the controller, right when that ends it shoots me back to the PSX Gamelist screen again.
Is there anything I'm missing or doing wrong? What can I do to fix this?
[EDIT] Things I've tried, checked and verified:
- I have verified the checksum of all different BIOS files I've tested with so far.
- the ".cue" file is correctly written as to how the ".bin" file is (see above)
- I was able to Update the "lr-pcsx-remarmed" emulator from source, but when i try to Re-Install it, i get the following:
Could not successfully build lr-pcsx-rearmed - Playstation emulator - PCSX (arm optimised) port for libretro
(/home/pi/RetroPie-Setup/tmp/build/lr-pcsx-rearmed/pcsx_rearmed_libretro.so not found).
The logs from the tried Re-Installation tell me the following (and I don't know what to make of it) :
= = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = =
Building 'lr-pcsx-rearmed' : Playstation emulator - PCSX (arm optimised) port for libretro
= = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = =

make: Makefile.libretro: No such file or directory
make: *** No rule to make target 'Makefile.libretro'. Stop.
make: Makefile.libretro: No such file or directory
make: *** No rule to make target 'Makefile.libretro'. Stop.
/home/pi
Could not successfully build lr-pcsx-rearmed - Playstation emulator - PCSX (arm optimised) port for libretro (/home/pi/RetroPie-Setup/tmp/build/lr-pcsx-rearmed/pcsx_rearmed_libretro.so not found).

Log ended at: Sat 17 Oct 21:41:42 CEST 2020
Total running time: 0 hours, 0 mins, 2 secs
submitted by Evan_Vane to RetroPie [link] [comments]

Passed OSCP - My Experience

Originally, I was leaning against doing an obligatory post-OSCP Reddit post because I didn’t want to come across as another “look at me - I passed OSCP!!” cringeworthy OSCP Oscar speech, but I decided to go ahead and do one because my experience was perhaps a little unique and answers the much-asked question “can I do OSCP without experience?”.
A quick background to add context…
I’m 31 years old and my employment history is a mixture of sales, graphics, and media-related job roles. I felt discontented for a long time earning (barely) living wage in job roles I had little passion for. Anyway, to cut a long story short, I decided to quit my latest sales job in November last year (2019) to pursue a career in cybersecurity/infosec. I didn’t know what ‘TCP’ or ‘UDP’ was, and I’d never heard of ‘Kali’ or how to run a VM, but I was convinced that this would be the career path for me.
Anyway, I went through Security+ and C|EH from November to March and, just as I was going to start applying for Security Analyst type job roles, our friendly neighbourhood Coronavirus came along and shut down the economy. Even though I had no intention of doing OSCP for another year or two, I thought it was a better option than twiddling my thumbs for a few months, so I decided to sign up for PWK labs and have a crack at it.
Fast-forwarding to yesterday, after a few brutal months and an incredible experience, I finally got the OSCP “you have successfully completed” email.
Apologies in advance for the essay but I just want to go through my journey for those of you that might be in a similar position to the one I was in - limited/zero IT experience and feeling intimidated by the dreaded OSCP mountain.
My journey…
In the weeks leading up to the wait to start my 60 days PWK material and labs, I went through The Cyber Mentor’s Practical Ethical Hacking Udemy course and then went on a Hack the Box rampage, so, by the time my lab time started, I felt like I was in a pretty decent position.
Unfortunately, because I was a naïve idiot, I tackled the labs straight away and went through the PWK PDF casually on the side. This was a big mistake and something I would definitely change in hindsight because it cost me 5 easy points on the exam (I thought I could smash through the PDF exercises during the last week of labs but this didn’t prove to be enough time).
In 60 days I ended up rooting around 40 machines - I didn’t bother going for the networks because it didn’t apply to the exam and, although valuable real-world experience, I didn’t want to get distracted and flood my brain with even more information when it wasn’t going to be relevant for my mission.
One big thing that I did get right was note-taking. I can’t express enough how valuable it is to take detailed notes and build your own cheat sheet library. After every machine I rooted, I did a walkthrough on OneNote and added any new tools/commands to my cheat sheet library. This not only saves precious time in the exam, but it helps you build your own knowledge instead of relying on other people’s cheat sheets without really understanding what you’re doing.
After my 60 days had finished, I spent 1 month on TJ Null’s OSCP Hack the Box list and IppSec’s video walkthroughs. I also can’t stress enough how valuable this learning methodology is. My only regret is that I rushed through it. I’d already booked my exam 30 days after lab time, so I ended up jumping through walkthroughs when I got stuck on boxes instead of exhausting all options. This was another naïve idiot mistake on my behalf and something I would do differently in hindsight. There’s a difference between “trying harder” and “trying harder, but in a smart way”. I was putting 10+ hours in every day but I wasn’t always being efficient with my time. I’d definitely recommend seeking hints and tips on boxes but only after you’ve exhausted all options first, something which I didn’t always do.
Anyway, my first exam attempt came around towards the end of July. Was I ready? No, but I had delusional confidence in myself that has paid off for me more often than not, so I was hoping it would pay off for me again.
My first exam was brutal. I sat in my chair for a total of 23 hours and 15 minutes, with only 3 short 5-minute breaks to get food to snack on. My VPN was shut down after 24 hours and I had a total of 65 points, which I’d been stuck on for the last 8 hours of my exam. I got the BO, root on one of the 20-point machines, root on the 10-point machine, and user on the other 20-point machine. I just couldn’t get root on that last machine.
I was pretty devastated because I’d put my heart and soul into Sec+, C|EH, and OSCP for 7 straight months and I wanted it bad. But my delusional confidence wasn’t enough.
After listening to depressing Taylor Swift songs for a few days (joke), I decided to book another exam in, 4 weeks after my first attempt.
This time around, I decided to go through Tib3rius’s Linux and Windows Privilege Escalation courses (they were great) and go back over some of the HTB machines. I honestly felt at this point that there wasn’t much more study material that I could go through.
2nd exam came up and it was an almost minute-for-minute repeat of the first exam. BO done, 20 point rooted, 10 point rooted, but could only get user on the other 20 point. 65 points again. This time I ended up listening to Taylor Swift + Lana Del Rey.
I was pretty adamant that I could do this and that I was very close, so I sent Off-Sec an email explaining my situation and they were kind enough to allow me another exam attempt without waiting 8 weeks - I booked another exam in 2 weeks after my second attempt.
This time, my preparation was entirely mental. In both my prior exams, I was sat on my chair for over 23 hours because I was flapping around aimlessly like a headless chicken, desperately firing off exploits that I knew wouldn’t work on the other 20-point machine. So, I went into the 3rd exam determined to go at a slow and steady pace, and not let the 24-hour timeframe pressure me into a wild goose chase.
Miraculously, it seemed to work. After 14 hours, I’d done the BO, rooted both 20-point machines, rooted the 10-point machine, and got user on the 25-point machine. 85-ish points in total.
The point of this story is to get across to people that you need to try simpler, not harder. I perhaps failed my first exam because I’d not gone through Tib3rius’s Priv Esc courses, but I failed on my 2nd 100% due to mentality. There was no skill-level difference between my 2nd exam and 3rd exam.
I’ll finish off with my recommended learning methodology and exam tips (for people with limited/zero IT experience):
. The Cyber Mentor Practical Ethical Hacking Udemy course (usually on offer at $14.99-ish)
. Tib3rius’s Linux and Windows Privilege Escalation course (usually on offer at $12.99 each)
. Try Hack Me OSCP Learning Path (I would recommend doing this before HTB - it is $10 for 30 days)
. PWK labs (I personally don’t feel more than 60 days are required - unless you work full-time)
. TJ Null’s OSCP Hack the Box list ($10 for retired HTB machines - very worth it)
. You should be ready for the exam
Exam tips:
. Become proficient with Nmap but use an enumeration tool like nmapAutomator for the exam
. You will need to understand what bash and Python scripts are doing (you don’t need to be able to write them from scratch)
. Don’t be tempted to use a fancy BO methodology for the exam, stick with PWK’s methodology - it works (some of the others don’t)
. Play around with various reverse shell payloads - sometimes a bash one-liner won’t work so you need to go with Python. Sometimes Bash, Python, and netcat won’t work, so you need to understand what alternatives you can use in that scenario
. Get into the habit of reading service manuals. In all 3 of my exams, I came up against machines that had services I’d never even heard of. Fortunately, I’d got into the habit reading service manuals, otherwise, I would have skipped over the services and got lost down a rabbit hole
. Get into the habit of exploiting conventional services in unconventional ways. Just because an SUID binary isn’t on Gtfobins, it doesn’t mean that you can’t exploit the SUID binary in an unconventional way. Again, get into the habit of reading manuals to understand what services do
. Become familiar with Burp Suite. Many exploits won’t work in the way you might expect them to, but they will work if you run them through Burp. Or, at the very least, you’ll be able to understand why they’re not working. This issue came up in my last exam and I would have been completely lost if it weren’t for Burp
. Take breaks if you get frustrated - this is said over and over again by people on this subreddit and it’s an absolute must. The 20 point machine that I couldn’t root after 8 hours on my 2nd exam was on my 3rd exam (thanks Off-Sec - I know you tried to fu*k me with that), but I was able to root it within 1 hour on my 3rd exam, simply because my mindset was different at the time.
. Trust your gut - by doing PWK and HTB machines, you should develop a gut feeling of when you are in a rabbit hole and when you’re on the right track. I ended up rooting over 100 machines before the exam (albeit with plenty of hints and tips) and it helped me develop a good gut feeling. I can’t explain why but there were times in my last exam where I knew I was in the right area even though I wasn’t able to enumerate the specific service version. This feeling simply came from experience. I’m sure many of you watch IppSec’s videos and wonder “how the hell does he know to do X or Y?”. I used to wonder this all the time but after going through dozens of machines, I finally got it. It comes down to experience. Try to do as many machines as you can before the exam to build that gut feeling, and trust it in the exam.
. Embrace failure - this is perhaps the most important thing that I can say. OSCP is a difficult journey and many people fail multiple times before passing. And you know what? That’s okay. It’s okay to fail. It’s how you react to failure that counts. I’m not particularly smart but I embrace failure and I know deep down that I will keep trying until I pass. I was prepared to take the OSCP exam 1000 times if I had to, I was never going to let the exam beat me. I suggest you approach it with the same mentality and not let silly pride prevent you from having a go at it.
One last thing! Join a solid Discord community. This journey has been amazing since day one and a big reason behind that is the amazing online community. I was very active in an HTB community and ended up talking to several people who were going through OSCP at the same time as me. This was honestly such a massive help to me because I didn’t know what the hell I was doing when I first started!
Sorry for the massive rant - I just see so many people on here treating OSCP like an unsurmountable mountain. It’s not. You can do it!
submitted by TheCrypt0nian to oscp [link] [comments]

SteamTinkerLaunch (stl) v2.2.2 - major. Proton Select and Download, Steam Compatibility Mode and much more

Another major release with tons of new features:
https://github.com/frostworx/steamtinkerlaunch/releases/tag/v2.2.3
(fixed a bug from 2.2.2)
submitted by frostworx to linux_gaming [link] [comments]

Why I created a package and project manager for C (in Rust ofc !)

A few months ago, I was wondering why we hoard Makefiles and why it is so painful to use an external library in a C project.
So I had this idea : Creating a project manager & build tool for the C programming language.
I started to write a piece of code in C and it was not functionning properly (Cause I'm one of the worst C developers in this world) but i continued 'till we cannot run that thing.
At the same time, I was learning Rust ; so, I decided to try to rewrite the whole project in that language.
After a few weeks of rewriting, I had a correct product. The 08/10/2020, Wanager 1.0 was released. It had only a few features : project creation and reinitializing, project build and run and header creation.
At that point, someone called Lockeer told me that it will be cool if we can manage libraries.
So I wrote a simple system to install libraries hosted on my vps, with a submission system based on mailing. It was working, but limited because of vps bandwidth and the complexity of submiting by email.
So SuperFola poped up :
https://user-images.githubusercontent.com/61330081/96449113-aa418a80-1214-11eb-97e8-32c7afd86ff8.png
At first time, I decided, as he advised me, to use the github api that produces a tar archive of the repo. I stucked on that for weeks because the command I was running was producing a corrupted file.
After raging on that problem, I realised that I'll gain some portability and time with cloning directly with a git command.
It worked good, so, everything is fine !
But Il_totore opened an issue :
https://user-images.githubusercontent.com/61330081/96449715-8df21d80-1215-11eb-9a22-588c77ce9870.png
So I made python support for build scripts with minimal version of 3.5.x and allowed path specification.
After that, on his advice, I made kind of Python API to have nice build scripts and it produced that :
```py from wngbuild import * # Import all from wngbuild module
build = BuildProfile(files="src/*.c",output="build/custom/prog.exe" ) # setup a build profile that will compile all files in src/ and place the binary in build/custom/prog.exe build.cc = "C:\MinGW\bin\gcc.exe" # Setup the compiler (optional, by default "gcc") build.flags = "-W -Wall -Werror -Wextra" # Setup the flags that the command will be run with (optional)
build.run() # Run the compilation command build.runOutput() # Run the binary produced by the compilation command (Will raise an error if the compilation command fails) ```
https://github.com/Wmanage/wng
It is still WIP, there are loads of features that I can add to it but I will be more very happy to answer your questions or help you use it.
Thanks for reading and have a nice day.
submitted by Wafelack to rust [link] [comments]

Looking for suggestions to improve encrypted /boot on Debian

Below is my install procedure
# For starting from install disc: # Advanced Options -> Rescue mode -> Execute shell in Installer environment # For this example we are assuming the drive with to setup is /dev/sda # Format virtual drive to have 1 large primary partition and mark it as bootable echo -e "o\nn\np\n1\n\n\na\nw" | fdisk /dev/sda # Encrypt entire volume # Default iter is 2000 and takes 22 seconds for grub to decrypt, adjust accordingly cryptsetup -v --cipher aes-xts-plain64 --key-size 512 --hash sha512 --iter-time 50000 --use-random --verify-passphrase luksFormat --type luks1 /dev/sda1 # or if that takes too long to type: # cryptsetup -v -c aes-xts-plain64 -s 512 -h sha512 --use-random -y luksFormat --type luks1 /dev/sda1 # Open for formating cryptsetup open /dev/sda1 sda1_crypt mkfs.xfs /dev/mappesda1_crypt # If you are doing this from a standard debian system and you don't have debootstrap run the following: # apt install -y debootstrap coreutils # bootstrap core mount /dev/mappesda1_crypt /mnt debootstrap --arch amd64 bullseye /mnt http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian/ ## If you see: # E: Invalid Release file, no entry for main/binary-$ARCH/Packages # known good values are amd64 and i386 ## It means you provided an invalid Architecture name (like x86_64 or x86) # Chroot to get to work mount -t proc none /mnt/proc mount --bind /sys /mnt/sys mount --bind /dev /mnt/dev cp /etc/resolv.conf /mnt/etc/resolv.conf chroot /mnt/ 3. Basic setup ## Optionally you can add the following lines to /etc/apt/sources.list # deb http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian bullseye main # deb-src http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian bullseye main # deb http://ftp.debian.org/debian/ bullseye-updates main # deb-src http://ftp.debian.org/debian/ bullseye-updates main # deb http://security.debian.org/ bullseye/updates main # deb-src http://security.debian.org/ bullseye/updates main # *DO NOT FORGET TO SET ROOT PASSWORD!* passwd apt update apt install -y locales debconf # For rescue mode you need to run: # export TERM=vt100 dpkg-reconfigure locales # Restore old value: # export TERM=bterm apt install -y sudo vim mg apt purge -y nano select-editor # You need to set up your /etc/fstab: echo "/dev/mappesda1_crypt\t/\txfs\tdefaults\t0\t0" > /etc/fstab # Now to inform initramfs what to pass blkid | grep '/dev/sda1:' | echo "sda1_crypt\tUUID=$(awk -F'"' '{print $2}')\tnone\tluks" > /etc/crypttab # Make sure to install grub to /dev/sdb so that you don't mess up your desktop. grep -v rootfs /proc/mounts > /etc/mtab apt install -y grub-pc linux-base linux-image-amd64 cryptsetup ## If you see: # E: Sub-process /usbin/dpkg returned an error code (1) ## Don't worry about it, we are going to fix it later # Turn on grub's support for crypto echo 'GRUB_ENABLE_CRYPTODISK=y' >> /etc/default/grub grub-mkconfig -o /boot/grub/grub.cfg grub-install /dev/sda update-initramfs -u -k all ## If you see: # cryptsetup: WARNING: Invalid source device $UUID ## You forgot to prefix UUID= before your id in /etc/crypttab *You now can reboot and finsh the rest in the system* # Since we are manually setting everything up: export HOSTNAME=concernedgnu { cat <<-EOF 127.0.0.1 localhost 127.0.1.1 $HOSTNAME # The following lines are desirable for IPv6 capable hosts ::1 localhost ip6-localhost ip6-loopback ff02::1 ip6-allnodes ff02::2 ip6-allrouters EOF } >| /etc/hosts # Add our first user, set their password and add them to sudo useradd -m [User] passwd [User] usermod -G sudo -a [User] chsh [User] # Fix the broken packages apt install -f # Turn on network so we can add packages dhclient # Install posix standard tools apt update tasksel install standard # Add network-manger apt install -y network-manager nmtui # Remove need to type luks password twice dd bs=512 count=4 if=/dev/urandom of=/crypto_keyfile.bin chmod 400 /crypto_keyfile.bin cryptsetup luksAddKey /dev/sda1 /crypto_keyfile.bin # in /etc/crypttab replace none with /crypto_keyfile.bin blkid | grep '/dev/sda1:' | echo -e "sda1_crypt\tUUID=$(awk -F'"' '{print $2}')\t/crypto_keyfile.bin\tluks,keyscript=file" > /etc/crypttab # create /usshare/initramfs-tools/hooks/file (750 permissions) with the below content: :::::::::::::: START :::::::::::::: #!/bin/bash set -e PREREQ="cryptroot" prereqs() { echo "$PREREQ" } case $1 in prereqs) prereqs exit 0 ;; esac . /usshare/initramfs-tools/hook-functions # Hooks for loading keyctl software into the initramfs copy_exec /crypto_keyfile.bin exit 0 :::::::::::::: END :::::::::::::: chmod 750 /usshare/initramfs-tools/hooks/file # and then create it's match in /lib/cryptsetup/scripts/file (750 permissions) with the following content: :::::::::::::: START :::::::::::::: #!/bin/sh decrypt_file () { cat "$1" return 0 } if [ -z "$1" ]; then echo "$0: missing key as argument" >&2 exit 1 fi decrypt_file "$1" exit $? :::::::::::::: END :::::::::::::: chmod 750 /lib/cryptsetup/scripts/file update-initramfs -u -k all # You can verify that the keyfile and /lib/cryptsetup/scripts/file are both in the initrd with: lsinitramfs /boot/initrd.img-* | less *You may now logout and finish the rest as user* # Install Desktop utils if required sudo apt install -y xinit slim i3-wm dmenu x11-xserver-utils # If you skipped the guix option for space reasons: # sudo apt install -y gpg rxvt-unicode emacs git tig most firefox-esr 
submitted by concernedgnu20190124 to linuxadmin [link] [comments]

Go bindings to QuickJS: a fast, small, and embeddable ES2020 JavaScript interpreter.

submitted by lithdew to golang [link] [comments]

Zabbix 5.2 is released! Some more details.

The new major release comes with an impressive list of new features, improvements and out of the box integrations:
Zabbix offers out of the box official integrations with:
Other major improvements:
Official packages are available for:
One-click deployment is available for the following cloud platforms:
and much more!
Read release notes for a complete list of improvements: https://www.zabbix.com/rn/rn5.2.0
In order to upgrade you just need to download and install new binaries (server, proxy and Web UI). When you start Zabbix Server it will automatically upgrade your database. Zabbix agents are backward compatible therefore no need to install new agents, you can do it anytime later if needed.
submitted by alexvl to zabbix [link] [comments]

nginx reverse proxy configuration settings?

Hey all,
After recently working through my nginx reverse proxy configuration, I noticed mine, while working as expected, could be structured much cleaner than it currently is.
So I'm curious about two things
  1. How others have structured their nginx.conf, sites-enabled/default, conf.d/jellyfin.conf. and any other config files they may have. It seems the best practice is to define each area within its own config file. For example, http headers configured in conf.d/http_headers.conf and included in nginx.conf
  2. What specific settings do others use for both security and performance for jellyfin - obviously the jellyfin docs have nginx settings listed, but curious what others do beyond these.
For context, I run a local static website along with proxying to jellyfin and I'm sure I could be doing things better than I currently am.
Here's my nginx.conf for example:
## ================================= ## to test configuration for errors ## run: gixy /etc/nginx.conf ## ================================= user www-data; worker_processes auto; pid /run/nginx.pid; include /etc/nginx/modules-enabled/*.conf; events { worker_connections 1024; multi_accept on; } http { charset utf-8; sendfile on; tcp_nopush on; tcp_nodelay on; server_tokens off; log_not_found off; types_hash_max_size 2048; # size Limits & Buffer Overflows client_body_buffer_size 128K; client_header_buffer_size 16k; client_max_body_size 32M; large_client_header_buffers 4 16k; # timeouts client_body_timeout 10; client_header_timeout 10; keepalive_timeout 5 5; send_timeout 10; server_names_hash_bucket_size 128; server_name_in_redirect off; # MIME include /etc/nginx/mime.types; default_type application/octet-stream; # logging access_log /valog/nginx/access.log; error_log /valog/nginx/error.log; # Diffie-Hellman parameter for DHE ciphersuites ssl_dhparam /etc/letsencrypt/ssl-dhparams.pem; # SSL Settings ssl_session_cache shared:le_nginx_SSL:10m; ssl_session_timeout 1d; ssl_session_tickets off; ssl_prefer_server_ciphers on; ssl_protocols TLSv1.2 TLSv1.3; ssl_ciphers ECDHE-ECDSA-AES128-GCM-SHA256:ECDHE-RSA-AES128-GCM-SHA256:ECDHE-ECDSA-AES256-GCM-SHA384:ECDHE-RSA-AES256-GCM-SHA384:ECDHE-ECDSA-CHACHA20-POLY1305:ECDHE-RSA-CHACHA20-POLY1305:DHE-RSA-AES128-GCM-SHA256:DHE-RSA-AES256-GCM-SHA384; # OCSP Stapling ssl_stapling on; ssl_stapling_verify on; resolver 8.8.8.8 8.8.4.4 valid=60s; resolver_timeout 5s; # virtual Host Configs include /etc/nginx/conf.d/*.conf; include /etc/nginx/sites-enabled/*; # gzip Settings gzip on; gzip_http_version 1.1; gzip_vary on; gzip_disable "MSIE [1-6]\.(?!.*SV1)"; gzip_proxied any; gzip_comp_level 1; gzip_min_length 10240; gzip_buffers 16 8k; # what gzip will compress gzip_types text/plain text/css text/xml application/json application/javascript application/rss+xml application/atom+xml image/svg+xml; } 
jellyfin.conf:
server { listen 80; listen [::]:80; server_name $webAddress; set $jellyfin 192.168.20.203; # only domain name requests allowed if ($host !~ ^($webAddress)$ ) { return 444; } # only get,head,post requests allowed if ($request_method !~ ^(GET|HEAD|POST)$ ) { return 444; } # Redirect to HTTPS if ($host = $webAddress) { return 302 https://$server_name$request_uri; } return 404; } server { listen 443 ssl http2; listen [::]:443 ssl http2; server_name $webProxyAddress; set $jellyfin 192.168.20.203; # if they come here using HTTP, bounce them to the correct scheme error_page 497 https://$server_name:$server_port$request_uri; # only domain name requests allowed if ($host !~ ^($webProxyAddress)$ ) { return 444; } # only get,head,post requests allowed if ($request_method !~ ^(GET|HEAD|POST)$ ) { return 444; } # block download agents if ($http_user_agent ~* LWP::Simple|BBBike|wget) { return 403; } # SSL certs ssl_certificate ...; ssl_certificate_key ...; ssl_trusted_certificate ...; # HTTP security headers -- JELLY DOC add_header X-Frame-Options "SAMEORIGIN"; add_header X-XSS-Protection "1; mode=block"; add_header X-Content-Type-Options "nosniff"; add_header Content-Security-Policy "default-src https: data: blob:; style-src 'self' 'unsafe-inline'; script-src 'self' 'unsafe-inline' https://www.gstatic.com/cv/js/sendev1/cast_sender.js; worker-src 'self' blob:; connect-src 'self'; object-src 'none'; frame-ancestors 'self'"; # HTTP security headers -- added for A+ rating add_header Strict-Transport-Security "max-age=63072000; includeSubdomains; preload"; add_header Referrer-Policy 'strict-origin'; add_header Expect-CT 'enforce, max-age=3600'; add_header Feature-Policy "autoplay 'none'; camera 'none'"; add_header Permissions-Policy 'autoplay=(); camera=()'; add_header X-Permitted-Cross-Domain-Policies none; # password security auth_basic "Restricted Content"; auth_basic_user_file /etc/nginx/.htpasswd; # proxy Jellyfin - copied fron jellyfin docs location / { proxy_pass http://$jellyfin:8096; proxy_set_header Host $host; proxy_set_header X-Real-IP $remote_addr; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-For $proxy_add_x_forwarded_for; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-Proto $scheme; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-Protocol $scheme; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-Host $http_host; # Disable buffering proxy gets very resource heavy proxy_buffering off; } # location block for Jellyfin /web - copied from jellyfin docs # purely for aesthetics location ~ ^/web/$ { proxy_pass http://$jellyfin:8096/web/index.html; proxy_set_header Host $host; proxy_set_header X-Real-IP $remote_addr; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-For $proxy_add_x_forwarded_for; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-Proto $scheme; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-Protocol $scheme; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-Host $http_host; } # websocket Jellyfin - copied from jellyfin docs location /socket { proxy_pass http://$jellyfin:8096; proxy_http_version 1.1; proxy_set_header Upgrade $http_upgrade; proxy_set_header Connection "upgrade"; proxy_set_header Host $host; proxy_set_header X-Real-IP $remote_addr; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-For $proxy_add_x_forwarded_for; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-Proto $scheme; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-Protocol $scheme; proxy_set_header X-Forwarded-Host $http_host; } } 
default
# set access rate limit: only allow 4 requests per second limit_req_zone $binary_remote_addr zone=one:10m rate=4s; # caching map map $sent_http_content_type $expires { default off; text/html epoch; text/css 5m; application/javascript 5m; ~image/ 5m; } server { listen 80 default_server; listen [::]:80 default_server; server_name $webAddress; # only get,head,post request allowed if ($request_method !~ ^(GET|HEAD|POST)$ ) { return 444; } # only domain name requests allowed if ($host !~ ^($webAddress)$ ) { return 444; } # redirect to HTTPS if ($host = $webAddress) { return 301 https://$host$request_uri; } return 404; } server { listen [::]:443 ssl http2; listen 443 ssl http2; server_name $webAddress; root /vawww/html; index index.html; # if they come here using HTTP, bounce them to the correct scheme error_page 497 https://$server_name:$server_port$request_uri; # redirect errors to 404 page error_page 401 403 404 /404.html; # set 503 error page error_page 503 /503.html; # only domain name requests allowed if ($host !~ ^($webAddress)$ ) { return 444; } # only get,head,post requests allowed if ($request_method !~ ^(GET|HEAD|POST)$ ) { return 444; } # block download agents if ($http_user_agent ~* LWP::Simple|BBBike|wget) { return 403; } # block some robots if ($http_user_agent ~* msnbot|scrapbot) { return 403; } # caching map expiration expires $expires; # cache location ~* /.(jpg|jpeg|png|gif|ico|pdf|png|ico|woff2|woff)$ { expires 5m; } # prevent deep linking location /img/ { valid_referers blocked $webAddress; if ($invalid_referer) { return 403; } referer_hash_bucket_size 128; } # SSL certs ssl_certificate ...; ssl_certificate_key ...; ssl_trusted_certificate ...; # HTTP security headers -- A+ rating add_header X-Frame-Options "SAMEORIGIN"; add_header X-XSS-Protection "1; mode=block"; add_header X-Content-Type-Options "nosniff"; add_header Content-Security-Policy "base-uri 'self'; default-src 'none'; frame-ancestors 'none'; style-src 'self'; font-src 'self' https://fonts.gstatic.com; img-src 'self'; script-src 'self' http https; form-action 'self'; require-trusted-types-for 'script'"; add_header Strict-Transport-Security "max-age=63072000; includeSubdomains; preload"; add_header Referrer-Policy 'strict-origin'; add_header Expect-CT 'enforce, max-age=3600'; add_header Feature-Policy "autoplay 'none'; camera 'none'"; add_header X-Permitted-Cross-Domain-Policies none; add_header Permissions-Policy 'autoplay=(); camera=()'; location /nginx_status { stub_status on; access_log off; # restrict access to lan allow 192.168.1.0/24; deny all; # security auth_basic "Restricted Content"; auth_basic_user_file /etc/nginx/.htpasswd; } location / { try_files $uri $uri/ =404; # rate limit limit_req zone=one burst=10 nodelay; } } 

submitted by famesjranko to jellyfin [link] [comments]

ESP8266 development on OpenBSD with platformio

Hi,
I got platformio running on OpenBSD-current (it should work with older releases, too) and was able to compile a firmware for my ESP8266 NodeMCUv2. I haven't uploaded it to the board, yet, since it's still somewhere in the attic. Will test this soon and update this post. I guess it'll just work.

setup

You have to install the packages arduino-esp8266 and py3-pip:
# pkg_add arduino-esp8266 py3-pip 
And install platformio via pip:
# pip install platformio 

create project

The next steps were done as non-root user.
Now, create your project folder:
$ mkdir -p ~/code/myproject $ cd ~/code/myproject 
and initialize a platformio project:
$ pio init 
It should look something like this:
$ ls -la total 64 drwxr-xr-x 6 lotherk lotherk 512 Nov 1 09:02 . drwxr-xr-x 28 lotherk lotherk 1536 Nov 1 09:02 .. -rw-r--r-- 1 lotherk lotherk 5 Nov 1 09:02 .gitignore drwxr-xr-x 2 lotherk lotherk 512 Nov 1 09:02 include drwxr-xr-x 2 lotherk lotherk 512 Nov 1 09:02 lib -rw-r--r-- 1 lotherk lotherk 364 Nov 1 09:02 platformio.ini drwxr-xr-x 2 lotherk lotherk 512 Nov 1 09:02 src drwxr-xr-x 2 lotherk lotherk 512 Nov 1 09:02 test 
Now start writing code in src/main.cpp:
#include  #include  void setup() { } void loop() { } 
And edit platformio.ini:
[platformio] default_envs = nodemcuv2 [env:nodemcuv2] platform = espressif8266 framework = arduino board = nodemcuv2 
Please see the official Documention for which platform, framework or board you might need. Remember, this is all for esp8266 chips.

first build

It's now time for the first build, which will very likely fail:
$ pio run 
This will give you:
Processing nodemcuv2 (platform: espressif8266; framework: arduino; board: nodemcuv2) -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Tool Manager: Installing toolchain-xtensa @ ~2.40802.191122 Error: Could not find the package with 'toolchain-xtensa @ ~2.40802.191122' requirements for your system 'openbsd_amd64' 
Researching this error led me to https://github.com/trombik/platformio-freebsd-toolchain-xtensa/. What @trombik did was creating a fake platformio package with symlinks to the right files on the system. In his case it was FreeBSD but I tried it anyway. It mostly worked out of the box, I just had to symlink the xtensa-lx106-elf-* binaries from /uslocal/bin into the package. I created my own fake package for OpenBSD at https://github.com/lotherk/platformio-openbsd-toolchain-xtensa.
Clone the repository and place it to ~/.platformio/packages/toolchain-xtensa. It is important to name the folder toolchain-xtensa! Ensure that xtensa is installed, but it should come with the arduino-esp8266 package:
$ pkg_info |grep xtensa xtensa-lx106-elf-binutils-2.32 binutils for xtensa-lx106-elf cross-development xtensa-lx106-elf-gcc-5.2.0 gcc for xtensa-lx106-elf cross-development xtensa-lx106-elf-newlib-2.1.0p0 newlib for xtensa-lx106-elf cross-development 
Now change to the directory and run init.sh, which will create all the symlinks you need.
$ cd ~/.platformio/packages/toolchain-xtensa/ $ ./init.sh 
Back to our project and re-run pio:
$ cd ~/code/myproject $ pio run 
This time it does a lot more, but now fails complaining it can't find tools-esptool:
Processing nodemcuv2 (platform: espressif8266; framework: arduino; board: nodemcuv2) ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Tool Manager: Installing framework-arduinoespressif8266 @ ~3.20704.0 Tool Manager: Warning! More than one package has been found by framework-arduinoespressif8266 @ ~3.20704.0 requirements: - platformio/framework-arduinoespressif8266 @ 3.20704.0 - jason2866/framework-arduinoespressif8266 @ 2.7.4.1 - tasmota/framework-arduinoespressif8266 @ 2.7.4.3 Tool Manager: Please specify detailed REQUIREMENTS using package owner and version (showed above) to avoid name conflicts Unpacking [####################################] 100% Tool Manager: framework-arduinoespressif8266 @ 3.20704.0 has been installed! Tool Manager: Installing tool-esptool @ <2 Tool Manager: Warning! More than one package has been found by tool-esptool @ <2 requirements: - platformio/tool-esptool @ 1.413.0 - volcas/tool-esptool @ 1.413.1 Tool Manager: Please specify detailed REQUIREMENTS using package owner and version (showed above) to avoid name conflicts Error: Could not find the package with 'tool-esptool @ <2' requirements for your system 'openbsd_amd64' 
Fortunately this is as easy as fixing toolchain-xtensa. I've created a fake package for esptool aswell. esptool must be installed, tho. Which it already should be because of the arduino-esp8266 package. Clone https://github.com/lotherk/platformio-openbsd-tool-esptool to ~/.platformio/packages/tool-esptool (naming is important...) and run init.sh as you've done with the toolchain-xtensa package.
Rerun pio and it should compile now:
$ cd ~/code/myproject $ pio run Processing nodemcuv2 (platform: espressif8266; framework: arduino; board: nodemcuv2) -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Verbose mode can be enabled via `-v, --verbose` option CONFIGURATION: https://docs.platformio.org/page/boards/espressif8266/nodemcuv2.html PLATFORM: Espressif 8266 (2.6.2) > NodeMCU 1.0 (ESP-12E Module) HARDWARE: ESP8266 80MHz, 80KB RAM, 4MB Flash PACKAGES: - framework-arduinoespressif8266 3.20704.0 (2.7.4) - tool-esptool 0.1.0 - tool-esptoolpy 1.20800.0 (2.8.0) - toolchain-xtensa 2.40802.191122 (4.8.2) LDF: Library Dependency Finder -> http://bit.ly/configure-pio-ldf LDF Modes: Finder ~ chain, Compatibility ~ soft Found 29 compatible libraries Scanning dependencies... Dependency Graph |--  1.0 Building in release mode Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/src/main.cpp.o Generating LD script .pio/build/nodemcuv2/ld/local.eagle.app.v6.common.ld Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/BearSSLHelpers.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/CertStoreBearSSL.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/ESP8266WiFi.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/ESP8266WiFiAP.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/ESP8266WiFiGeneric.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/ESP8266WiFiGratuitous.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/ESP8266WiFiMulti.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/ESP8266WiFiSTA-WPS.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/ESP8266WiFiSTA.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/ESP8266WiFiScan.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/WiFiClient.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/WiFiClientSecureAxTLS.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/WiFiClientSecureBearSSL.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/WiFiServer.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/WiFiServerSecureAxTLS.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/WiFiServerSecureBearSSL.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/ESP8266WiFi/WiFiUdp.cpp.o Archiving .pio/build/nodemcuv2/libFrameworkArduinoVariant.a Indexing .pio/build/nodemcuv2/libFrameworkArduinoVariant.a Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/Crypto.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/Esp-frag.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/Esp-version.cpp.o Archiving .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/libESP8266WiFi.a Indexing .pio/build/nodemcuv2/lib74a/libESP8266WiFi.a Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/Esp.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/FS.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/FSnoop.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/FunctionalInterrupt.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/HardwareSerial.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/IPAddress.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/MD5Builder.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/Print.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/Schedule.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/StackThunk.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/Stream.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/StreamString.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/Tone.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/TypeConversion.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/Updater.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/WMath.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/WString.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/abi.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/base64.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/cbuf.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/cont.S.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/cont_util.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_app_entry_noextra4k.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_eboot_command.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_features.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_flash_quirks.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_flash_utils.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_i2s.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_main.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_noniso.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_phy.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_postmortem.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_si2c.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_sigma_delta.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_spi_utils.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_timer.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_waveform.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_wiring.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_wiring_analog.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_wiring_digital.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_wiring_pulse.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_wiring_pwm.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/core_esp8266_wiring_shift.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/crc32.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/debug.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/flash_hal.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/gdb_hooks.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/heap.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/libb64/cdecode.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/libb64/cencode.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/libc_replacements.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/sntp-lwip2.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/spiffs/spiffs_cache.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/spiffs/spiffs_check.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/spiffs/spiffs_gc.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/spiffs/spiffs_hydrogen.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/spiffs/spiffs_nucleus.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/spiffs_api.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/sqrt32.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/time.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/uart.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/umm_malloc/umm_info.c.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/umm_malloc/umm_integrity.c.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/umm_malloc/umm_local.c.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/umm_malloc/umm_malloc.cpp.o Compiling .pio/build/nodemcuv2/FrameworkArduino/umm_malloc/umm_poison.c.o Archiving .pio/build/nodemcuv2/libFrameworkArduino.a Indexing .pio/build/nodemcuv2/libFrameworkArduino.a Linking .pio/build/nodemcuv2/firmware.elf Retrieving maximum program size .pio/build/nodemcuv2/firmware.elf Checking size .pio/build/nodemcuv2/firmware.elf Building .pio/build/nodemcuv2/firmware.bin Advanced Memory Usage is available via "PlatformIO Home > Project Inspect" RAM: [=== ] 32.7% (used 26776 bytes from 81920 bytes) Flash: [== ] 24.6% (used 256780 bytes from 1044464 bytes) Creating BIN file ".pio/build/nodemcuv2/firmware.bin" using "/home/lotherk/.platformio/packages/framework-arduinoespressif8266/bootloaders/eboot/eboot.elf" and ========================= [SUCCESS] Took 70.35 seconds ========================= 
Et voila, you've compiled a firmware for your esp8266 chip on OpenBSD.
Uploading the firmware should only be a matter of configuring the right serial port in platformio.ini. As soon as I get mine from the attic, I will try it and update this post.

Edit: spelling
submitted by lotherk to openbsd [link] [comments]

My Build System

This describes the build system for my own systems language. It's one that mainly targets x64 native code on Windows.
The post is largely a reaction to the preponderance of dependencies such as CMake and Make which seem to be part of every open source project, no matter how small. (I won't mention those again as negative opinions attract downvotes.)
This is really about showing how simple building applications can be, certainly for smallish programs up to 50 or 100Kloc.
Terms
BB is the name of my latest compiler
M is the name of the language
.m is the source file extension (shown below but normally not needed)
EXE and DLL are executable files and dynamic, shared libraries on Windows.
Building an EXE with no DLLs
That is, not needing external DLLs (or needing only the default DLLs such as msvcrt.dll). This is the simplest task, so the process should be simple too. If 'prog.m' is the lead module of an application, it is built like this:
bb prog.m 
BB is a whole program compiler, so will build all files from source into prog.exe. (And very quickly as BB is quite fast. It will build itself in 0.2 seconds, and my machine is nothing special.)
Well, I could just end the article there, but I'll cover a few more aspects.
Building an EXE using DLLs
Suppose the 'prog' application needs 'bignum.dll', the build command can just become:
bb prog.m bignum.dll 
However, there are a number of ways to specify the dependencies inside the source code (eg. using cclib bignum for foreign libraries, or importx bignum for those written in M). Then it again becomes:
bb prog.m 
Creating a DLL
This is something that BB can finally do itself, after being reliant on external tools. If bignum.m is the library (which can import many other modules), then a DLL is created with:
bb -dll bignum.m 
This creates two files, bignum.dll and bignum.exp. The latter is an interface module automatically created (named .exp so as not to overwrite the implementation file.)
It effectively creates the bindings that are such a big deal when trying to use foreign-language libraries (the subject of my recent thread).
The library can be used in a program using any of:
import bignum # use bignum.m as static part of the app importx bignum # use bignum.exp, and bignum.dll (importd bignum # use bignum.dll only) 
(The last line would be the next step, incorporate the .exp file into .dll, to be extracted by the M compiler. Then just that one file is needed. But probably not worth the trouble for now.)
Exporting Names from a DLL
When generating a DLL file, only names with an 'export' attribute are put into that file. Ordinary names shared across modules have a 'global' attribute; those are not exported. (With C, everything that is not static will be exported from a DLL if you're not careful.)
(M allows functions, variables, named constants, enums, types and macros to be exported from a DLL. Only functions and variables need to be physically inside the DLL, the rest are handled by the language via the .exp file.
However, importing variables from DLL is not supported by M at the moment.)
Documenting DLL Functions
Exported functions can have docstrings (special comments just before and/or inside a function) which can be written out using a -docs option to BB. This a text file (eg. bignum.txt) containg function signatures and comments.
Incorporating Support Files into a Build
These are various files used in addition to the source files of a program. Eg. help files, or other source files pertaining to the application (such as the standard headers of a C compiler).
Such files can be incorporated into the program using directives such as strinclude for text files (as a long string constant) and bininclude for binary files (as a byte array data).
The benefit is having a tidy, self-contained executable.
Conditional Build Elements
This is only handled at the module level, using techniques such as module mapping.
Creating a Single Source File Representation
A project can consist of many source and support files, sometimes across several directories. This option puts them all into a single file:
bb -ma prog.m 
This creates prog.ma, which concatenates all files, with simple directory info at the start. Unlike ZIP, it is readable text, and can also be directly compiled in that format:
bb prog.ma 
It's a convenient format for copying, emailing, backing up etc. (And a simple utility can extract the discrete files if needed.)
Summary
So that's it; the main build tool I use is the compiler itself (currently 450KB - that is, KB not MB - plus its small set of libraries.
In the past, with separate compilation, project files that listed all the modules and files were used to drive the compiler via a crude IDE. They're no longer needed for building, but are still used for browsing and editing a project, and to provide run options.
Here's BB in action compiling itself (taking care not to overwrite itself):
C:\bx>bb bb -out:bb2 Compiling bb.m to bb2.exe 
Any more complex requirements can be taken care of with Windows BAT scripts, or my own scripting language.
Addendum - Generating C Files
This is a sporadic feature, not always supported, which turns an M application into a monolithic C file. It works like this:
mc -c prog.m 
(Uses MC, a version of MM, the last M compiler, as BB does not have a C target.) This creates a one-file C version, using very conservative code, which can basically built as simply as hello.c.
Once again, the simplest possible way to build a project, using only a compiler for the language (M is not the only language where that is possible).
I used this when I wanted to share my projects and using M source involved either bootstrapping problems, or downloading binaries; or for running code on Linux.
(BB may support C again, but it will probably be much lower level, linear C code.)
submitted by bart7796 to ProgrammingLanguages [link] [comments]

Says flair added no button still

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submitted by Mr_Frost360 to smallstreetbets [link] [comments]

Gridcoin 5.0.0.0-Mandatory "Fern" Release

https://github.com/gridcoin-community/Gridcoin-Research/releases/tag/5.0.0.0
Finally! After over ten months of development and testing, "Fern" has arrived! This is a whopper. 240 pull requests merged. Essentially a complete rewrite that was started with the scraper (the "neural net" rewrite) in "Denise" has now been completed. Practically the ENTIRE Gridcoin specific codebase resting on top of the vanilla Bitcoin/Peercoin/Blackcoin vanilla PoS code has been rewritten. This removes the team requirement at last (see below), although there are many other important improvements besides that.
Fern was a monumental undertaking. We had to encode all of the old rules active for the v10 block protocol in new code and ensure that the new code was 100% compatible. This had to be done in such a way as to clear out all of the old spaghetti and ring-fence it with tightly controlled class implementations. We then wrote an entirely new, simplified ruleset for research rewards and reengineered contracts (which includes beacon management, polls, and voting) using properly classed code. The fundamentals of Gridcoin with this release are now on a very sound and maintainable footing, and the developers believe the codebase as updated here will serve as the fundamental basis for Gridcoin's future roadmap.
We have been testing this for MONTHS on testnet in various stages. The v10 (legacy) compatibility code has been running on testnet continuously as it was developed to ensure compatibility with existing nodes. During the last few months, we have done two private testnet forks and then the full public testnet testing for v11 code (the new protocol which is what Fern implements). The developers have also been running non-staking "sentinel" nodes on mainnet with this code to verify that the consensus rules are problem-free for the legacy compatibility code on the broader mainnet. We believe this amount of testing is going to result in a smooth rollout.
Given the amount of changes in Fern, I am presenting TWO changelogs below. One is high level, which summarizes the most significant changes in the protocol. The second changelog is the detailed one in the usual format, and gives you an inkling of the size of this release.

Highlights

Protocol

Note that the protocol changes will not become active until we cross the hard-fork transition height to v11, which has been set at 2053000. Given current average block spacing, this should happen around October 4, about one month from now.
Note that to get all of the beacons in the network on the new protocol, we are requiring ALL beacons to be validated. A two week (14 day) grace period is provided by the code, starting at the time of the transition height, for people currently holding a beacon to validate the beacon and prevent it from expiring. That means that EVERY CRUNCHER must advertise and validate their beacon AFTER the v11 transition (around Oct 4th) and BEFORE October 18th (or more precisely, 14 days from the actual date of the v11 transition). If you do not advertise and validate your beacon by this time, your beacon will expire and you will stop earning research rewards until you advertise and validate a new beacon. This process has been made much easier by a brand new beacon "wizard" that helps manage beacon advertisements and renewals. Once a beacon has been validated and is a v11 protocol beacon, the normal 180 day expiration rules apply. Note, however, that the 180 day expiration on research rewards has been removed with the Fern update. This means that while your beacon might expire after 180 days, your earned research rewards will be retained and can be claimed by advertising a beacon with the same CPID and going through the validation process again. In other words, you do not lose any earned research rewards if you do not stake a block within 180 days and keep your beacon up-to-date.
The transition height is also when the team requirement will be relaxed for the network.

GUI

Besides the beacon wizard, there are a number of improvements to the GUI, including new UI transaction types (and icons) for staking the superblock, sidestake sends, beacon advertisement, voting, poll creation, and transactions with a message. The main screen has been revamped with a better summary section, and better status icons. Several changes under the hood have improved GUI performance. And finally, the diagnostics have been revamped.

Blockchain

The wallet sync speed has been DRASTICALLY improved. A decent machine with a good network connection should be able to sync the entire mainnet blockchain in less than 4 hours. A fast machine with a really fast network connection and a good SSD can do it in about 2.5 hours. One of our goals was to reduce or eliminate the reliance on snapshots for mainnet, and I think we have accomplished that goal with the new sync speed. We have also streamlined the in-memory structures for the blockchain which shaves some memory use.
There are so many goodies here it is hard to summarize them all.
I would like to thank all of the contributors to this release, but especially thank @cyrossignol, whose incredible contributions formed the backbone of this release. I would also like to pay special thanks to @barton2526, @caraka, and @Quezacoatl1, who tirelessly helped during the testing and polishing phase on testnet with testing and repeated builds for all architectures.
The developers are proud to present this release to the community and we believe this represents the starting point for a true renaissance for Gridcoin!

Summary Changelog

Accrual

Changed

Most significantly, nodes calculate research rewards directly from the magnitudes in EACH superblock between stakes instead of using a two- or three- point average based on a CPID's current magnitude and the magnitude for the CPID when it last staked. For those long-timers in the community, this has been referred to as "Superblock Windows," and was first done in proof-of-concept form by @denravonska.

Removed

Beacons

Added

Changed

Removed

Unaltered

As a reminder:

Superblocks

Added

Changed

Removed

Voting

Added

Changed

Removed

Detailed Changelog

[5.0.0.0] 2020-09-03, mandatory, "Fern"

Added

Changed

Removed

Fixed

submitted by jamescowens to gridcoin [link] [comments]

A Guide to using the Steam Controller in 2020 (Guide and support thread).

A Guide to using the Steam Controller in 2020 (Guide and support thread).
Hey there! My name is Spork, and I'll be guiding you on how to use (or keep using) the Steam Controller for Rocket League. After Rocket League was taken off the steam store, I figured old or new players could use a guide on how to use the SC (steam controller) on both PC launchers.
Even if you don't use the steam controller, I encourage you to read and upvote this post. ***MODS, STAY AWAY FROM THE DELETE BUTTON FOR ONE SECOND***. I am not asking for karma or internet clout. I ask people to upvote this post so that people looking for this guide on google can see it and make their day easier. *This guide also includes details that can help your controller problems when transitioning to the EG launcher (i'm looking at you, Nintendo Switch Pro Controller).\*
I have around 300 hours of use with this thing, and I'd like to say I'm pretty familiar with how it works and I want to help you out.
There are 2 guides for this controller, one for the Steam platform and one for the Epic Games platform.

It's Glorious.

Steam Launcher Guide

If you bought the game previously on steam, great! Your controller will be much more powerful and easy to use. Here's a brief guide on customizing your steam controller for Rocket League:
Steam Controller Configuration VS In Game Bindings
Using a generic gamepad configuration
One of the benefits to using the steam controller is that it works with virtually EVERY game due to what I like to call Dynamic Firmware Customization. Using the controller configuration tool in Big Picture mode, you can change the bindings that the controller will emulate. For instance, if you want to play a game that doesn't support controllers, you can change your bindings to emulate a keyboard or other device. The best part is, Steam will automatically update the firmware of your controller to match these bindings, which means there is no external communication through steam. Essentially, your computer thinks that the steam controller is actually a keyboard and therefore communicates with your game directly. This can help reduce latency with the game that you're playing. However, Steam must be open for this to work, otherwise it acts as an HID device with very basic keyboard/mouse inputs called "Lizard Mode". (See https://www.pcgamingwiki.com/wiki/Controller:Steam_Controller for details). There are some technical workarounds, but I don't bother with them.
So, when you launch up rocket league, your steam controller will load up a default configuration (most likely XInput) to act as a generic gamepad. (There is one exception to this, but I'll cover that later). By default, the Grip buttons are set to A, X, B, or Y. Personally, I like to set them to bumpers for air roll and powerslide. Here is an example of my configuration:
Don't worry about anything that looks confusing like \"Action sets\". These settings can be useful only when you are very familiar with your controller.
You'll see that I've set each button on the controller to act as a normal gamepad. Each button is bound to a controller output instead of an In-Game action. The steam controller will act as a normal gamepad, meaning that you can change your actual in-game actions in the Rocket League settings.
Additionally, you can upload your configs to share with others. If you want to browse these configs, just click X on this screen to see configurations the community is using.
You can customize your controller in this way by navigating to this screen:

Don't worry about Controller Options, they are on default settings. The real changes you can make in that menu are related to Steam In-Game Input mentioned later.
The best part is, you can customize other controllers this way as well (but it isn't optimized with real-time firmware changes like the steam controller). To do this, simply navigate to your settings on the default Big Picture homepage and go to Controller settings. From there you can enable "Xbox Configuration Support", "PS4 Config Support", etc.
It's also possible to change these settings in game using the Big Picture steam overlay. Just click the steam button (also known as the guide button) to bring up the steam overlay. You will see a controller configuration option in the menu. (Note: you must launch your game from big picture mode for this to work).
Using Steam Input
Rocket League also supports something they call "Steam Input". This means Rocket League allows you to configure your in-game controls using the steam configuration tool. When this setting is enabled, your configuration will look like this:

Notice now that the controller config changes actual in-game actions rather than a controller input.
This allows for fuller customization of your in game controls using actual in game actions instead of controller bindings. For instance, here is a config I made experimenting with Gyro controls for mid air movement:

This configuration allows me to move my car in midair by physically rotating and moving my controller, without pressing any buttons.
If you want to change your config to or back from Steam Input, just follow these steps:
1: Click X on the config screen to browse configs.
2: Select the "(LEGACY) Official Psyonix Bindings" for normal gamepad emulation, or select "Rocket League Standard Controls" for steam input. If you have a previous configuration using steam input or regular input saved to your account, you can switch to these configurations as well.
https://preview.redd.it/rssop1diyjq51.png?width=1920&format=png&auto=webp&s=6a436748fde0deb49dd8f5502c8e6a2342a380d6
There is one downside to using steam input: latency and lag. Because your game now has to communicate with steam to get your inputs (instead of communicating directly with your controller) it takes more time to register an input. Additionally, the game will require more resources to communicate with steam in the first place and can make your game slower. I recommend using a generic gamepad configuration for this reason, but if it doesn't bother you, go for it. If you wish to completely disable steam input, navigate back to the controller setting screen I showed before:

https://preview.redd.it/8m7zh7cgzjq51.png?width=1920&format=png&auto=webp&s=cd8231b7a9b917588565691f335fdc63012d510e
Navigate to the setting highlighted and change it to "Forced Off".
https://preview.redd.it/3fsjo9n6rkq51.png?width=1920&format=png&auto=webp&s=31eeee245883b675688b4c11785188f6098c58f1
This will make it so only generic gamepad configurations work with rocket league. If you need more help with this topic, psyonix has a support article here: https://support.rocketleague.com/hc/en-us/articles/360015501594-Steam-Controller-Configuration-Beta-
That's it to using the steam controller on the steam version of Rocket League! If you want to know more about the steam controller, there are many guides on YouTube to help you customize your controller further.
EDIT: Something important to note that was brought up by u/TheLadForTheJob is that using the big picture steam overlay can have an impact on performance in you game. I recommend that you launch the game in big picture mode when customizing your controller, but outside of that launch the game OUTSIDE of big picture mode for a boost in performance.

Epic Games Launcher Guide

Now, obviously, the Epic Games version of Rocket League does not recognize the steam controller as a gamepad. It's hard to set up the steam controller to work with games that use launchers since the application launch script is different than, say, a DRM-Free application. It is possible to use the steam controller for the EG version of Rocket League, but not in the way you think.
I tested several different methods with the EG version of Rocket League and these were the best solutions I could find.
Edit: The best option is to download and use SteamGridDB Manager, an application that automatically adds games from your other launchers into your steam library and launches them with the right scripts. I've tested the most recent build of this app (0.4.2) with Rocket League and it works flawlessly. It will add a Non-Steam game to your library that will launch rocket league with the right scripts so you have access to online play and the EG online services. You can follow the guide about using a generic gamepad configuration in the steam guide above to customize your controls after you add the EG version of rocket league with SteamGridDB Manager. The launch process is a lot simpler than the solution below. If you want to know more about how to use this app, visit https://www.steamgriddb.com/manager to learn more. However, if you don't want to use this application, feel free to follow the guide below:
ADD THE EPIC LAUNCHER AS A NON-STEAM GAME:
Many people when trying to use the steam controller with games from other launchers like epic games, they'll navigate to the .exe file of their game and add it as a non-steam game to their library. This works (at least for me) about 1/5th of the time. It flat out doesn't work with Epic; if you try to launch the RocketLeague.exe file that epic installed, it won't connect you to the online service.
What you'll want to do is add the epic games launcher to your steam library as a non steam game. This allows you to run the epic games launcher with predetermined configurations using steam. When you launch it, it'll tell the controller to switch configurations and act as a gamepad. Then, when you launch Rocket League from the Epic Games launcher, it will be recognized as a controller.
The steps are as follows:
1: Navigate to the bottom left of the Steam window and click ADD A GAME, then click Add a Non-Steam Game...

https://preview.redd.it/4f7psyu2lkq51.png?width=310&format=png&auto=webp&s=122911b18df1d45f114f259f53750f7601da8d32
Once the window is open, select the Epic Games Launcher:

If the Epic Games Launcher does not show up in this list, click BROWSE... and navigate to the .exe file of the launcher (EpicGamesLauncher.exe). A common filepath for the launcher is C:\Program Files (x86)\Epic Games\Launcher\Engine\Binaries\Win32 or Win64.
Once you've added the Epic Games Launcher to your steam library, click on it and select Controller Configuration. (This setting might not appear if your steam controller is not on. If the controller is on and you still don't see it, launch in big picture mode and follow the instructions found in the Steam Launcher portion of this guide for configuring your controller.

https://preview.redd.it/p8ydzbb2nkq51.png?width=1074&format=png&auto=webp&s=f16db4941a1c819cab40bb5795c66bfd84c9564b
You should now see this screen in a window:

https://preview.redd.it/we60yb2fnkq51.png?width=1270&format=png&auto=webp&s=6b9a7e6e9bdbb55c4991f3145422850616963921
Make sure to click "BROWSE CONFIGS", then TEMPLATES, then scroll until you see a configuration that is named "GAMEPAD". Apply that configuration so that it looks similar to the picture above. From here, you can change your controller bindings (ex in the picture I changed the grip buttons to be each bumpers). Make sure to export your config and save it as a personal binding in case something happens to it.
Click DONE to save your config and exit this window. Once you have done this, you will be able to play Rocket League using the steam controller on the Epic Games Launcher!
Make sure to launch the epic games launcher from Steam:

If you don't launch it from steam, the controller config may not work.
Then, launch rocket league from the Epic Games store with your mouse and/or keyboard. Once you load into the game, the steam controller should be recognized as a gamepad instead of a mouse and keyboard!
While I've made this guide specific to the steam controller, This guide may also work with other gamepads that the Epic Games Launcher does not recognize. If it can be recognized by Steam and is configurable (ex: the Nintendo Switch Pro Controller), these steps can be repeated to get your gamepad working with the EG version of Rocket League. I will try to post a Nintendo Switch Pro Controller-specific guide to help those transitioning to the EG launcher or brand new players that want to play on a computer instead.
Edit: u/TheLadForTheJob posted a comment detailing how you can shorten the launch process with specific launching scripts attached so it launches rocket league automatically. This is similar to the SteamGridDB Manager solution, but without the actual application. I encourage you to check out his comment: https://www.reddit.com/RocketLeague/comments/j3kk85/a_guide_to_using_the_steam_controller_in_2020/g7f1pbz?utm_source=share&utm_medium=web2x&context=3

Conclusion

I hope you found this guide helpful! If you have any questions, feel free to post a comment and we will try to help you out. I've tried to make this guide as comprehensive as possible, but if you think I missed something or got something wrong, post it in the comments so I can edit this guide.
Feel free to share your steam controller configurations as well to help new players!
Your friend,
SPORK
submitted by TheQuintessent to RocketLeague [link] [comments]

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