Basic Linux Tips and Tricks, Part 2 - page 4
Check program / OS documentations packaged with the application to see if the answer is there, using the information packaged above. If it's a GUI application, simply go to the Help menu.
You can often find README docs in the application directories.
Some programs have websites and documentation. Google under the program name; if it's open source, they're often in places like Sourceforge so if you see a web search hit for your program there, try it first. These sites often have user/development team forums: If the program is commercial, the vendor name will probably locate them. Use the internal search at these places before asking for help, someone may already have posted a fix or workaround.
You can also try:
- groups.google.com to find mailing lists if you can't find what you're looking for via web search.
- Linux Documentation Project. "Man" and how-to files describing the OS and its aspects, information on specific applications, and how-to guides (like setting up a wireless system or a laptop)
- Debian packages site. Here, you can find information about a Debian-distributed package, including a bug listing.
Solid state disks (SSDs) made a splash in consumer technology, and now the technology has its eyes on the enterprise storage market. Download this eBook to see what SSDs can do for your infrastructure and review the pros and cons of this potentially game-changing storage technology.
- 1Linux Top 3: Ubuntu 14.04, Debian Gives Squeeze More Life and Red Hat Goes Atomic
- 2Linux Top 3: CoreOS, Oracle Enterprise Linux 7 and Ubuntu 14.10
- 3Linux Top 3: Debian Dumps SPARC, Ubuntu Takes Over Linux 3.13 and the Core Infrastructure Initiative
- 4Linux Top 3: Fedora, Ubuntu and Gluster Lose Community Leaders
- 5Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7 Finally Hits the Big Time