While camping with the scouts near Bald Mountain in the Uinta Mountains, this little bird flew into view. I was able to get close enough to get this shot. It’s almost like he’s giving me his best “pose” while perched on the tree.
I took this photo while visiting Julie’s grandparents in Amador County, California. From the moment we entered Amador County, I envisioned a photo of a couple of trees on a hill covered in brown grass. One day while we were on our way home, I unrolled my window and started shooting. I was very pleased with the result.
If you would like to help protect your site against brute-force attacks, start by changing your SSH Port. Here’s how:
1. Edit the ssh config file:
# sudo nano /etc/ssh/sshd_config
Find this line:
Now simply change your port number from ’22’ to something else. Just make sure it’s not a port that is used for something else.
2. Restart SSH
# sudo /etc/init.d/ssh restart
3. Close your SSH session and re-establish, like this:
# ssh root@host -p 1234
I’ve been asked a few times lately about purchasing DVDs and CDs.
- There’s no such thing as an “Audio CD” and a “Data CD.” If it says “CD-R” it will work for either. Marketers want you to spend $5-$10 more for a box that says “Audio CD” for the same product that’s in the “Data CD” box.
- There is a difference between DVD+R and DVD-R, but it’s pretty small. Some DVD players won’t play DVD+R, and some won’t play DVD-R. More play DVD-R than DVD+R, so if you’re buying DVDs for video, it’s safer to buy DVD-R. However, DVD+Rs are cheaper, so if your DVD player works with DVD+R, it could save you about $10 per spindle.
- If you are having troubles playing your DVDs in your DVD player, you may need to try a higher quality DVD.
- Buy CDs and DVDs in bulk to save money. Typically, you will pay less per disk when buying the 100-pack rather than buying the 10-pack.
- Don’t pay more than $20 for a 100-pack of CDs.
- Don’t pay more than $20 for a 100-pack of DVD+Rs.
- Don’t pay more than $35 for a 100-pack of DVD-Rs.
This is what I buy: