#debian

How to install Figma in Linux (Ubuntu, Debian, Arch, and RHEL based OS )

Figma is basically a web-based tool, and some of the offline features are only available to Windows and Mac users, so we don’t have an official way to access Figma on our Linux machine. Whether you own Ubuntu, Arch, or RHEL based, there is no support yet.

However, you can download the unofficial, community-based Figma desktop app for Linux machines, which is based on the Electron framework.

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Bash Keyboard Shortcuts for the pro!

Typically, we use arrow keys to control shell behaviors like moving the cursor from one point to another point. Also, it’s quite common to make mistakes while writing commands and to correct these you may use arrow keys + backspace, which is not optimal at all.

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How to Install and Use Telnet on Linux Systems

Telnet can perform a few things that can be very helpful for Linux network administrators, like testing the open port over the remote system for troubleshooting, which is not possible in SSH protocol.

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Complete guide on Inode number in Linux with an examples

I’m going to ask you a question. What do you see when you pass the ls -l command? A list of files with a bunch of details like permission, number of files, file owner, group owner, size, date & time along with a file name, and more number of data can be accessed using different parameters, but have you ever imagined where all data get stored, and what we call for this data type?

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Debian/Ubuntu: Configure knockd on Server for Port Knocking

When I was young, my mother asked me not to open the door unless the door knocked in a series of four which was only known to us. I think you all have done in their childhood or later.

That same concept I want to use in my Linux system, you are pondering what he is speaking? How and where will be a door on my system, and how to knock? I do not understand it; explain to me this abstract concept.

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How to Install & Configure Deja Dup in Linux

How to Install & Configure Deja Dup in Linux

Backup is one of the essential requirements for Linux users. The next Sudo command may ruin your whole system into an empty bucket.

It’s happened to me, and I have also heard it from others. When a new user joins the Linux army, they tend to forget that they are not in the Windows system anymore; here, any wrong step can bring misfortune to your files.

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Types of a Linux File Systems

Types of a Linux File Systems

Windows users are restricted to the NTFS file system, and Linux users often stick to the ext4 file system while installing the new Linux distribution.

Besides Ext4, there are btrfs, exfat, ext2, ext3, ext4, f2fs, fat16, fat32, hfs, hfs+, jfs, linux-swap, lvm2 pv, minix, nilfs2, ntfs, reiser4, reiserfs, udf, xfs, and many more. Take a pause, don’t hesitate because most of them are deprecated.

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