This post https://www.centos.org/modules/newbb/viewtopic.php?topic_id=33416 tells you everything you need to know. I’ve reduced it to a script:
# Build the mod_jk apache tomcat connector from src tarball and install it
if [ -z "$srcball" ]; then
echo The source tarball was not given - expected something like \"tomcat-connectors-versionxxx-src\" to be passed as parameter
curl http://mirror.rmg.io/apache//tomcat/tomcat-connectors/jk/$srcball.tar.gz -O
if [ ! -f /tmp/$srcball.tar.gz ]
echo $srcball.tar.gz not found in /tmp/. Couldn\'t build mod_jk
tar xvf $srcball.tar.gz
cp ./apache-2.0/mod_jk.so /etc/httpd/modules/
For years I have shunned Apple’s OS X Spaces as useless. I was excited about them for a good 2 minutes, which is how long it took to find out that if I had 2 spaces open, and I opened a browser in the 2nd space, then it flipped back to the 1st space. Completely not the point of having Spaces.
Until today. I found this setting in Mission Control:
So I un-ticked it. Perfect. Now I can have a space for work, a space for homework, with browser and mail and other windows open in each space, and it no longer flips between them except I want it to.
Just found Css3 Button Builder which costs as much as a cup of coffee and http://www.cssbuttongenerator.com which is free. Brilliant brilliant brilliant. The paid for one gives more options & control, and easier to use. Well worth it.
David Temple Penn.
It takes about 120 seconds to make the perfect black coffee. Side orders take a little longer.
Do this from the terminal command line:
open x-man-page://cmp. Neat, huh?
Better, do this from the command line:
open -e ~/.bash_profile and then add these lines somewhere to the startup script:
and save it. Now open a new terminal window and type: