WebAccount is a password manager for desktop and mobile devices that lets you store your passwords securely, effortlessly, and wherever you are. With WebAccount, you can generate strong passwords, unlock your accounts with a single click, and take advantage of your free services on the go. WebAccount manages multiple accounts from a single database and is designed to be used with your favorite web browser, including Chrome, Firefox, and Safari.
Vagrant is a tool for building and maintaining isolated development environments. Vagrant creates a virtual machine that can be accessed from a remote machine or remote host. The virtual machine is launched on an operating system that Vagrant has installed on the virtual machine.
While Vagrant provides a virtual machine that can be launched in a stand-alone way, you can also use it to build environments for other technologies. For instance, Vagrant can be used with docker to build a Docker container.
This tutorial will show you how to install Vagrant on a CentOS system and run it for the first time.
Before you start the tutorial, you need to have Vagrant installed and configured properly. To start, let’s see if Vagrant is already installed. Type the following command:
$ sudo dnf list installed | grep vagrant
To install the dependencies for Vagrant, type the following command:
$ sudo dnf install vagrant
If you are missing some of the required packages, you can skip this step.
Once the Vagrant installation is complete, we can run Vagrant to start up the virtual machine:
$ vagrant up
This command will create and configure a virtual machine for CentOS 7.3.3, add the necessary packages, and run the virtual machine. The output will look something like this:
Bringing machine ‘default’ up with ‘virtualbox’ provider…
==> default: Importing base box ‘bento/ubuntu-17.10’…
==> default: Matching MAC address for NAT networking…
==> default: Setting the name of the VM…
==> default: Clearing any previously set network interfaces…
==> default: Preparing network interfaces based on configuration…
default: Adapter 1: nat
default: Adapter 2: hostonly
==> default: Forwarding ports…
default: 80 (guest) => 8080 (host) (adapter 1)
default: 22 (guest) => 2 eea19f52d2
FileName Listing is a small software application specialized in listing all filenames included in a custom folder. It can be deployed on Windows 7 and 8.
Installation vs portable running mode
You can opt for installing the tool on your system or opening the portable executable file included in the package. If you opt for the portable mode, you should know that it comes with several benefits to your system.
You may run the utility without administrative privileges and gain access to the GUI by running the executable file. It doesn’t leave settings file on the host computer so you can uninstall it using a quick deletion task. In addition, you may store it on pen drives.
Upon running the program you are asked to select the directory that you want to process. FileName Listing is able to list all filenames directly in the main window and shows the total number of items found in a particular directory. It does not reveal comprehensive information about each detected item, only the name and file extension.
By default, FileName Listing automatically saves the list with filenames to plain text file format. Plus, you may choose the saving directory where lists are stored and open the output location directly from the primary window.
The file listing process can be customized with the aid of several tweaking parameters. You are allowed to include subfolders, show full file path, create CSV files, as well as filter the results by filename and extension.
Tests have shown that FileName Listing displays data very quickly and without errors. It is not a resource hog so you do not have to worry that it eats up CPU and memory resources.
The final verdict is that FileName Listing provides a straightforward solution for helping you get lists with files, and can be mastered by beginners and professionals alike.Q:
How do I update my version of Linux?
I have a ASUS laptop with a 4GB of RAM, 2GHz Intel Core 2 Duo, I want to update Linux to something newer. I’m not sure if this is what’s the best way to do it.
If you have an operating system already installed on your machine, then you will most likely have to reinstall it. This is because you would need to reinstall the graphic drivers, your network drivers, and your sound drivers. If you were to update to a new version of Linux, your computer would not have all of your drivers updated for it. I’m