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Showing posts from December, 2020

Change Default Template In Inkscape For Windows 10

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Every child is an artist. The problem is how to remain an artist once we grow up. — Pablo Picasso. Hey guys, recently I’ve been doing some vector and animations, It’s for my new android app for the stock market. Every time I open Inkscape 1 , it always greeted me with the default template the next thing I do is change the document properties to the way I want, and it became a chore. So I searched the internet on how to basically set the default template to my liking. Steps to change the default template Create a new document and set its document properties which can be found on File > Document Properties . It will show a simple dialog which is this. In the dialog do what to your liking. Modify it base on what you want to see everytime you open Inkscape. After that, do a File > Save As... and save it to your local user inkscape directory which will be in C:\Users\<your-user>\AppData\Roaming\Inkscape\template Save it as default.svg . The

Some NMAP Flags That I Use Daily

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It is not the monsters we should be afraid of; it is the people that don’t recognize the same monsters inside of themselves. — Shannon L. Alder. Hey guys, if you’re a network IT (Information Technology) engineer or cybersecurity professional for sure you’d know about the tool nmap . The tool nmap which stands for network mapper 1 is an open source tool for network discovery and is mostly use for security auditing. Been using this tool for many years and this are my favorite command line flags: Skip reverse DNS call This is a helpful flag specially if you don’t want that additional millisecond of fetching records from a DNS server. Or you have a specific case scenario that involves using only internal cached host file. nmap -n scanme.nmap.org Stop ping checks The -PN flag specifically tells nmap that the host is online, skipping check if its alive through ping 2 . This is particularly useful in situation where you know the target is blocking all ICMP (I

Creating A Cloudflare Worker Using Rust For Fetching Resources

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To learn something new, you need to try new things and not be afraid to be wrong. — Roy T. Bennett. Hey guys, have you ever worked on Web Assembly? Now is a good time, first because its already supported by your browser from Chromium based (e.g. Edge, Brave, Google Chrome) to Firefox and its enabled by default since 2019. Plus you can use your favorite language (technically not all) to develop web assembly. In this quick tutorial we will be using Rust, not the game though. Ferris saying hello 👋. Come on, let’s jump in! 💪 Prerequisites First of all, you must have a Cloudflare account. Second, the Rust tool chain installed in your computer and I also assumed you are currently running Windows 10 or a Linux distro with proper environment set. If you don’t have Rust, go to this link in order to install it. And for the Cloudflare account, basically just use the free tier which gives you 100,000 worker calls per day and a free Key-Value (KV) storage. So

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