Wrkout, the popular HIIT (High-Intensity Interval Training) Assistant Android app, is back to on Google Play!
In the previous post, Home DC 02, I’ve outlined the requirements and an environment/scenario for a single-node AIO kolla / kolla-ansible OpenStack deployment, the first piece in the Home DC. Now, I’m going to walk through the actual actions taken on the single server to get to the point where OpenStack is running.
In the the first Home DC post, I introduced some of the hardware I made available for the purpose of deploying a home/lab cloud/cluster/datacenter (or many). I have some ideas about what to do with this hardware but will leave that to another day, another post. Today I want to give you an introduction to my simple recipe for deploying a single-node AIO (
all-in-one) OpenStack based on kolla / kolla-ansible. I’ll go through the hardware and network requirements and environment used. The next post will walk through the steps to setup this deployment and outline some of the difficulties I faced until the deployment was easily reproducible.
This is an Android-specific post but perhaps could apply to iPhone/iOS as well. When I got my OnePlus 6T (T-Mobile locked, though I don't think this is related), I don't remember experiencing any network connectivity issues or weaker-than-expected LTE signal. However, at some point, switching from Wi-Fi to cellular data became a problem. It would consistently take more than 3 minutes, no exceptions, to be able to surf the web over LTE (or any other cellular technology) after turning off Wi-Fi.
The triggering cause of this issue was having configured Android to use CloudFlare's 126.96.36.199 public DNS resolver. If you know how to disable the custom DNS configuration in your phone, great - that's all you need to do. Otherwise, continue reading.Read more...
Recently I upgraded from the Xiaomi Mi Band 3 to the new Xiaomi Mi Smart Band 4 (Mi Band 4) and, unfortunately, on the very first night of sleep - I was woken up in the middle of a pleasant sleep.. by the band. I present the solution (which only applies to Android and for my specific environment/cause) below.
Today I am introducing the 3Dir (Dynamic Download Directories) Google Chrome extension by releasing a pre-alpha version at the Chrome Web Store.
The goal of 3Dir is very straightforward: to save your downloads in different locations based on different attributes and conditions... so you don't have to waste time doing it by hand.Read more...