Please spread the word. And if you do get a freebie, and you do happen to read it, then please write a review on either Goodreads or Amazon, or both. Happy festivities and whatnot. Now, I’d like to ask you for a favor.
So let’s see what uMatrix can do. The main reasons are: 1) I am currently checking whether this add-on merits further use, also possibly as a backup and alternative to any issues that may arise with Noscript following the migration to the new WebExtensions framework 2) the usage model is not straightforward. After having written a tutorial on how to use the new WebExtension Noscript 10, I wanted to do the same with uMatrix.
That means all of that expensive blurring and rendering of shadows fell on GTK+’s lap. Here’s the thing: the problem only showed under Wayland because in that case GTK+ is responsible for painting the window decorations, whereas in the X11 case the window manager does it.
It seems inconceivable that there should be several successful distro releases in a row. Consequently, the entire Ubuntu family suffers, and Kubuntu is no exception. Predictably, Ubuntu Autumn Release was underwhelming, bringing in a whole plate of regressions to the table plus some fresh new bugs and issues to make the experience even less pleasant.
You should select “Web application” as the application type and provide two URLs that correspond to the server you are deploying on. Com as the host, you should substitute your own domain and port (if not using a standard one like 80 or 443) in your configuration. The screenshot above uses //www.
Now that I’ve finally had a chance to clock several thousand km navigating by foot and car abroad, across several European countries, I can finally offer a proper verdict. In that article, I did write that my testing was limited at the time, and I never offer any advice without in-depth research.
The idea seems to have been mostly welcomed, the only concern being that Wayland’s interfaces would need to be tested for security (fuzzed). So we may end up going that same route with Chromium for allowing process separation between the UI and GPU (being renamed Viz, currently) processes.
They also wanted to have something which was as future-proof and as upstreamable as possible, so the Chromium team’s plans were quite relevant. The problem: they use CEF as a runtime for web applications and CEF was not Wayland-ready. At Collabora we recently assisted a customer who wanted to upgrade their system from X11 to Wayland.
Now, there’s a new version out. I will first conduct the test on the old LG laptop, but now that I’ve managed to fix the read-only UEFI on my Lenovo G50 machine, I will conduct a second test on that laptop – provided everything works fine in this first review. So we have ancient hardware, Nvidia graphics, dual boot.
It seems that the problem is the $DISPLAY variable is not set on the remote machine (echo $DISPLAY doesn't return anything), but from what I read, sshd is responsible for setting this variable, as long as "X11Forwarding yes" is uncommented in the /etc/ssh/sshd_config file (which I made sure is true).
For your security, if you’re on a public computer and have finished using your Red Hat services, please be sure to log out.
This work improves performance by not stalling other web engine features while. Whereas in the X11 case the window manager. I look forward to another great few days of hackfest next week. Daí muita gente atribuir o systemd à Red Hat, no que se enganam: embora hoje a Red Hat. See you there o/.