I have to often issue commands like: vagrant up, or vagrant reload and OSX wants to be sure that I know what I am doing so it cleverly asks for my password. Thanks to the efforts of a very smart coworker, there is a workaround to this problem.
First do: which sed
and replace the /usr/bin/sed below with your path to sed)
These go under cmd alias specification section
Use this command to edit /etc/sudoers (don't do it directly): sudo visudo
I'm struggling with a peculiar little problem. My old faithful windows 10 computer will never eject the USB thumb drive. It doesn't ever show any errors. Its quite puzzling. I have several usb devices currently working including a 4TB usb hard drive, usb keyboard and mouse and a Fujitsu USB scanner. When I plug in the usb thumb drive, Windows makes the familiar boing noise and I can view the contents of the drive, but when I click the bottom right icon to eject, all goes well but explorer still sees the drive. I can manually remove the thumb drive from the usb port and Windows remains
I recently purchased a cool new 4 TB external WD hard drive for backups. When I plugged it in and rebooted my computer, I got a black screen and never saw windows boot up. I spent some time looking at various posts but never found anything useful so I thought I'd post my solution here.
Note. the drive worked fine when I plugged it in. I only found a problem when I rebooted the computer. This is a problem as I plan to leave the drive plugged in so my system can make a daily backup each evening to the external drive.
I use a device called an OBI100 with google voice to make and receive phone calls when at home. This allows me to use the same phone number for voice/cell/texts etc. It only cost me about $30 btw. Recently, I hit a snag.
When I tried to make a phone call, after I dialed the number, a voice reported: "no service error please login to obitalk and configure your device"
The Funky Chicken Coop Tour®, founded in 2009, is an annual self guided tour held each spring on the Saturday of Easter weekend in Austin, Texas, by the 501 (c)(3) nonprofit organization the Urban Poultry Association of Texas, Inc. The purpose of this tour is to encourage city residents to raise chickens at home by demonstrating the many ways that chicken (and other poultry) housing can be incorporated into urban residence without violating city ordinances or creating a nuisance.
My neighbor, who is very sweet, as well as developmentally challenged, has a habit of coming into my backyard and leaving the gate open. At least I think it is she who leaves it open... The gate is often mysteriously open after I meticulously close it, and I doubt the chickens know how to open the latch. I know she visits when I'm not home because I've found her there before.