Search Results: "cgb"

11 January 2016

Vincent Fourmond: Ghost in the machine: faint remanence of screen contents across reboots in a Macbook pro retina

As was noted a few times before, I happen to own a Macbook Pro Retina laptop I mostly use under Linux. I had noticed from time to time weird mixes between two screens, i.e. I would be looking at a website, but, in some areas with uniform colors, I would see faint traces of other windows currently opened on another screen. These faint traces would not show up in a screenshot. It never really bothered me, and I attributed that to a weird specificity of the mac hardware (they often do that) that was not well handled by the nouveau driver, so I had simply dismissed that. Until, one day, I switch off the computer, switch back on, boot to MacOS and see this as a boot screen:
Here is a close-up view of the top-left corner of the screen:
If you look carefully, you can still see the contents of the page I was browsing just before switching off the computer ! So this problem is not Linux-specific, it also affects MacOS... To be honest, I don't have a clue about what's happening here, but it has to be a serious hardware malfunction. How can two video memory regions be composed upon display without the computer asking explicitly for it ? Why does that problem survives a reboot ? I mean, someone switches on my computer and can see the last thing I did on it ? I could actually read the address line without difficulty, although you'll have to take my word for it, since the picture does not show it that well. That's scary...

8 June 2015

Timo Jyrinki: Quick Look: Dell XPS 13 Developer Edition (2015) with Ubuntu 14.04 LTS

I recently obtained the newest Dell's Ubuntu developer offering, XPS 13 (2015, model 9343). I opted in for FullHD non-touch display, mostly because of better battery life, the actual no need for higher resolution, and matte screen which is great outside. Touch would have been "nice-to-have", but in my work I don't really need it.

The other specifications include i7-5600U CPU, 8GB RAM, 256GB SSD [edit: lshw], and of course Ubuntu 14.04 LTS pre-installed as OEM specific installation. It was not possible to directly order it from Dell site, as Finland is reportedly not online market for Dell... The wholesale company however managed to get two models on their lists and so it's now possible to order via retailers. [edit: here are some country specific direct web order links however US, DE, FR, SE, NL]

In this blog post I give a quick look on how I started up using it, and do a few observations on the pre-installed Ubuntu included. I personally was interested in using the pre-installed Ubuntu like a non-Debian/Ubuntu developer would use it, but Dell has also provided instructions for Ubuntu 15.04, Debian 7.0 and Debian 8.0 advanced users among else. Even if not using the pre-installed Ubuntu, the benefit from buying an Ubuntu laptop is obviously smaller cost and on the other hand contributing to free software (by paying for the hardware enablement engineering done by or purchased by Dell).
Unboxing
The Black Box. (and white cat)

Opened box.






First time lid opened, no dust here yet!
First time boot up, transitioning from the boot logo to a first time Ubuntu video.
A small clip from the end of the welcoming video.
First time setup. Language, Dell EULA, connecting to WiFi, location, keyboard, user+password.
Creating recovery media. I opted not to do this as I had happened to read that it's highly recommended to install upgrades first, including to this tool.
Finalizing setup.
Ready to log in!
It's alive!
Not so recent 14.04 LTS image... lots of updates.
Problems in the First BatchUnfortunately the first batch of XPS 13:s with Ubuntu are going to ship with some problems. They're easy to fix if you know how to, but it's sad that they're there to begin with in the factory image. There is no knowledge when a fixed batch will start shipping - July maybe?

First of all, installing software upgrades stops. You need to run the following command via Dash Terminal once: sudo apt-get install -f (it suggests upgrading libc-dev-bin, libc6-dbg, libc6-dev and udev). After that you can continue running Software Updater as usual, maybe rebooting in between.

Secondly, the fixed touchpad driver is included but not enabled by default. You need to enable the only non-enabled Additional Driver as seen in the picture below or instructed in Youtube.

Dialog enabling the touchpad driver.

Clarification: you can safely ignore the two paragraphs below, they're just for advanced users like me who want to play with upgraded driver stacks.

Optionally, since I'm interested in the latest graphics drivers especially in case of a brand new hardware like Intel Broadwell, I upgraded my Ubuntu to use the 14.04.2 Hardware Enablement stack (matches 14.10 hardware support): sudo apt install --install-recommends libgles2-mesa-lts-utopic libglapi-mesa-lts-utopic linux-generic-lts-utopic xserver-xorg-lts-utopic libgl1-mesa-dri-lts-utopic libegl1-mesa-drivers-lts-utopic libgl1-mesa-glx-lts-utopic:i386

Even though it's much better than a normal Ubuntu 14.10 would be since many of the Dell fixes continue to be in use, some functionality might become worse compared to the pre-installed stack. The only thing I have noticed though is the internal microphone not working anymore out-of-the-box, requiring a kernel patch as mentioned in Dell's notes. This is not a surprise since the real eventual upstream support involves switching from HDA to I2S and during 14.10 kernel work that was not nearly done. If you're excited about new drivers, I'd recommend waiting until August when the 15.04 based 14.04.3 stack is available (same package names, but 'vivid' instead of 'utopic'). [edit: I couldn't resist myself when I saw linux-generic-lts-vivid (3.19 kernel) is already in the archives. 14.04.2 + that gives me working microphone again!]
ConclusionDell XPS 13 Developer Edition with Ubuntu 14.04 LTS is an extremely capable laptop + OS combination nearing perfection, but not quite there because of the software problems in the launch pre-install image. The laptop looks great, feels like a quality product should and is very compact for the screen size.

I've moved over all my work onto it and everything so far is working smoothly in my day-to-day tasks. I'm staying at Ubuntu 14.04 LTS and using my previous LXC configuration to run the latest Ubuntu and Debian development versions. I've also done some interesting changes already like LUKS In-Place Conversion, converting the pre-installed Ubuntu into whole disk encrypted one (not recommended for the faint hearted, GRUB reconfiguration is a bit of a pain).

I look happily forward to working a few productive years with this one!

14 April 2014

Daniel Kahn Gillmor: OTR key replacement (heartbleed)

I'm replacing my OTR key for XMPP because of heartbleed (see below). If the plain ASCII text below is mangled beyond verification, you can retrieve a copy of it from my web site that should be able to be verified.
-----BEGIN PGP SIGNED MESSAGE-----
Hash: SHA512
OTR Key Replacement for XMPP dkg@jabber.org
===========================================
Date: 2014-04-14
My main XMPP account is dkg@jabber.org.
I prefer OTR [0] conversations when using XMPP for private
discussions.
I was using irssi to connect to XMPP servers, and irssi relies on
OpenSSL for the TLS connections.  I was using it with versions of
OpenSSL that were vulnerable to the "Heartbleed" attack [1].  It's
possible that my OTR long-term secret key was leaked via this attack.
As a result, I'm changing my OTR key for this account.
The new, correct OTR fingerprint for the XMPP account at dkg@jabber.org is:
  F8953C5D 48ABABA2 F48EE99C D6550A78 A91EF63D
Thanks for taking the time to verify your peers' fingerprints.  Secure
communication is important not only to protect yourself, but also to
protect your friends, their friends and so on.
Happy Hacking,
  --dkg  (Daniel Kahn Gillmor)
Notes:
[0] OTR: https://otr.cypherpunks.ca/
[1] Heartbleed: http://heartbleed.com/
-----BEGIN PGP SIGNATURE-----
Version: GnuPG v1
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MlC4Hv6vaq14BEYLeopoSb7THsIcUdRjho+WEKPkryj6aVZM5WnIGIS/4QtYvWpk
3UsXFdVZGfE9rfCOLf0F
=BGa1
-----END PGP SIGNATURE-----

20 February 2013

Martin Pitt: umockdev 0.2: record/replay input devices

I just released umockdev 0.2. The big new feature of this release is support for evdev ioctls. I. e. you can now record what e. g. X.org is doing to touchpads, touch screens, etc.:
  $ umockdev-record /dev/input/event15 > /tmp/touchpad.umockdev
  # umockdev-record -i /tmp/touchpad.ioctl /dev/input/event15 -- Xorg -logfile /dev/null
and load that back into a testbed with X.org using the dummy driver:
  cat <<EOF > xorg-dummy.conf
  Section "Device"
        Identifier "test"
        Driver "dummy"
  EndSection
  EOF
  $ umockdev-run -l /tmp/touchpad.umockdev -i /dev/input/event15=/tmp/touchpad.ioctl -- \
       Xorg -config xorg-dummy.conf -logfile /tmp/X.log :5
Then e. g. DISPLAY=:5 xinput will recognize the simulated device. Note that Xvfb won t work as that does not use udev for device discovery, but only adds the XTest virtual devices and nothing else, so you need to use the real X.org with the dummy driver to run this as a normal user. This enables easier debugging of new kinds of input devices, as well as writing tests for handling multiple touchscreens/monitors, integration tests of Wacom devices, and so on. This release now also works with older automakes and Vala 0.16, so that you can use this from Ubuntu 12.04 LTS. The daily PPA now also has packages for that. Attention: This version does not work any more with recorded ioctl files from version 0.1. More detailled list of changes:

25 October 2008

Ond&#345;ej &#268;ert&iacute;k: Google Mentor Summit I

I flew via Atlanta and had only about an hour to my next flight to San Francisco, so after my last experience, when I went to the immigration, got stuck in the line for more than an hour and then had to run to catch my flight, I decided to try a different strategy this time: first run to the immigration and then walk to my gate. Unfortunately I was sitting near the back of the plane and I got out among the last ones. Fortunately, it was several hundreds meters to the immigration, so I run as fast as I could and I managed to get there as the first one and everything took about 5 minutes. That was just awesome, I finally figured this out.

Jarrod was waiting for me at the airport, went to his place. Here's his cat:



On Friday we did some work and then went to the Golden Gate, the traffic was quite dense:




Alcatraz:


San Francisco:




Then we had a cofee in San Francisco and went to Silicon Valey, Jarrod drove me around a little bit to see SLAC, Stanford campus and other things. In the evening we went to the common pub with other mentors and Google guys, where we for example met with Robert Bradshaw.

Today I am looking forward to meet with all the people I know from mailinglists, Debian and other places.

22 October 2008

Jeff Licquia: HDTV Still Not Ready Yet

So you put off buying a high-def TV for years, because you weren’t sure they had gotten all the standards right. You recently gave in, thinking that the coming shut-off of analog broadcast TV in February meant that they had to have their technology figured out by now. Of course, you were wrong:
CableCARD devices have generally supported only one-way access to cable systems, but their long, winding journey toward full two-way communications is finally coming to an end. Panasonic has announced that it is at last shipping new HDTVs enabled with tru2way technology to the two US markets where they can actually be used.
So what’s the main thing you’re supposed to get with tru2way?
This means that you can walk out of a retail store with a tru2way-enabled HDTV, plug it in at home, and have immediate access to basic features like an on-screen guide and on-demand content.
In other words, we are just now starting to see HDTVs that can just plug into the cable jack and work, without an add-on cable box and all the limitations that implies, right? Well, not really.
All tru2way-compatible devices will have a CableCARD slot built into them to facilitate the decryption of protected content, though details are still sketchy as to how this system will work with devices like PVRs. Physical CableCARDs will apparently not be needed to access basic two-way services and non-encrypted channels.
Meaning that, in order to get anything you can’t get already with broadcast TV (”non-encrypted”), you still need a cable company tech to come out and install the CableCARD. And they don’t know how all of this will integrate with the new video recorders like TiVo. Why is this so hard? It’s producer paranoia. If they don’t play these games, you might watch some show for free, or share it so others can watch it for free, instead of… well, watching it for free live. And you might cut the commercials out, instead of… cutting the commercials out by getting up for more chips during the commercial breaks. (But that’s stealing, so you shouldn’t do that either.) Our family keeps edging closer to deciding to get a HDTV. But then I see stuff like this, and notice that the old tube TV still works fine…

17 April 2007

Miriam Ruiz: Escape from Freedom, Erich Fromm

Erich Fromm, 1900 - 1980, internationally renowned Jewish-German-American social psychologist, psychoanalyst, and humanistic philosopher. Fromm describes three ways in which we escape from freedom: 1. Authoritarianism. We seek to avoid freedom by fusing ourselves with others, by becoming a part of an authoritarian system. There are two ways to approach this. One is to submit to the power of others, becoming passive and compliant. The other is to become an authority yourself, a person who applies structure to others. Either way, you escape your separate identity. Fromm referred to the extreme version of authoritarianism as masochism and sadism. Authoritarians respond to a painful existence by, in a sense, eliminating themselves: If there is no me, how can anything hurt me? 2. Destructiveness. Others respond to pain by striking out against the world: If I destroy the world, how can it hurt me? If a person’s desire to destroy is blocked by circumstances, he or she may redirect it inward. The most obvious kind of self-destructiveness is, of course, suicide. But we can also include many illnesses, drug addiction, alcoholism, even the joys of passive entertainment. 3. Automaton conformity. If I look like, talk like, think like, feel like… everyone else in my society, then I disappear into the crowd, and I don’t need to acknowledge my freedom or take responsibility. It is the horizontal counterpart to authoritarianism. The person who uses automaton conformity is like a social chameleon: He takes on the coloring of his surroundings. Since he looks like a million other people, he no longer feels alone. He isn’t alone, perhaps, but he’s not himself either. The automaton conformist experiences a split between his genuine feelings and the colors he shows the world.

19 March 2006

Clint Adams: This report is flawed, but it sure is fun

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