Slick Knowledge Base brings you dozens of articles from various topics. Web design, programming, operating systems, software, hardware. Explore and enjoy!
Knowledge is the biggest treasure of humanity. I believe that by sharing my experience from IT sector and big passion to it, I will be able to wake up creativity inside you.
If you have some issue with seeing expected language both in command line as well as in GUI, don’t attempt to fix it by calling: sudo raspi-config Instead in your terminal open: sudo vim /etc/default/locale and ensure you have this exact content: Now, reboot your Raspberry with: sudo shutdown -r now
macOS 11.0 Big Sur comes with Apache 2.4 pre-installed. This leads to a situation where port 80 is taken and you cannot use it for other purposes (like creating Docker environments). When you go to http://localhost, you will see “It works!”. To stop Apache Server, open your Terminal and type: sudo apachectl stop Unfortunately after… read more
Fairly easy process. Open your terminal and check what’s your current username by typing: Now type: where slick should be replaced with the result of whoami command.
To restore Sublime Text 3 to the factory settings, all you have to do is to close the application and open your terminal. Now remove the Sublime Text 3 directory located inside your home directory at:
Adding your public SSH key to remote host will allow you to SSH without typing password over and over again. Open your terminal on your local machine and type: This is self explanatory. Replace host-user and host-ip-address with your real values. You should be prompted for your password for the very last time. Once that’s… read more
Open Terminal and type:
In your functions.php paste below lines:
This is quite annoying but the fix is just a matter of several clicks. Go to System Preferences, select Mission Control and untick the checkbox next to “Displays have separate Spaces”. Log out and log back in.
Recently I was playing around with an app that had a feature to assign a profile picture. What caught my attention was the fact, that the popup that allows to do so, shows all my profile pictures I used to have since macOS Mavericks in a section called Recents. This section however does not appear… read more
Removing a symlink in terminal (both applicable to macOS and Linux) is exactly the same process as removing a regular file. Open terminal, locate the symlink and use rm to remove it. For example You’re done.