Category Automated Security Testing Manual Security Testing Approach Static Application Security Testing (SAST) / Static Code Analysis Dynamic Application Security Testing (DAST) / Blackbox Tools Whitebox / Code Audit Blackbox / Pentest Taint Analysis Pattern Matching Language Specific (RIPS) Language Generic Code Coverage Early Bug Detection Detect Complex Issues Detect Logical Flaws Result Accuracy Remediation Details Initial Costs Setup Costs Verification Costs Remediation Costs
The Deja Dup backup tool is preinstalled on the Ubuntu desktop by default — but like many, I don’t use it. Or rather I didn’t, not until this week when I learned that Deja Dup can […]
This post, How to Schedule File Backups to Google Drive on Ubuntu, was written by Joey Sneddon and first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
Google is bringing picture in picture mode to Chrome on the desktop — and in this post we’re going to show you how to enable it right now. Picture in picture mode (often abbreviated to […]
This post, How to Try Picture in Picture Mode in Google Chrome Right Now, was written by Joey Sneddon and first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
By selecting the SQL injection category in the RIPS UI, we can see a summary of the affected code lines (top), an issue description (right), and the original code as reference (bottom).
We’ve established how easy it is to make Ubuntu look like a Mac but theming Linux Mint, the popular Ubuntu-based offshoot, is a little trickier. But no more. It’s now possible to make Linux Mint look like a Mac too, […]
This post, Want to Make Linux Mint Look Like a Mac? This Theme Can Help, was written by Joey Sneddon and first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
Open Library now lets you search inside the text contents of over 4M books!
What’s Full-Text Search?
Many book websites, like Amazon and Goodreads, give you the ability to search for books by title and author, but they don’t make it easy to find books based on their contents. This type of searching is called “Full-Text Search”.
Try searching for “brewster kahle alexa internet” on Goodreads or Amazon:
Have you ever heard a quote and wished you could figure out which book it came from? Open Library full-text search gives readers the ability to locate books which reference any snippet of text like, “Let every thing have its place“:
Full-Text Search on Archive.org
I’ve been surprised to learn how many people didn’t know that Archive.org has had full-text search for several years — and its really powerful! In 2016, Giovanni Damiola (@giovannidamiola) led a major overhaul of Internet Archive’s full-text search system and unlocked the ability for users to perform full-text searches across almost 40M unique text documents — from patents, to yearbooks, to open-access research papers.
Open Library Full-Text Search
When you search across 40M documents, it can be a challenge to find the one you’re looking for. One feature which Open Library has been missing is a way to limit Internet Archive’s full-text search to only include results from books on Open Library. So for the last two years, Open Library has patiently waited to take full advantage of full-text search for its users.
Earlier this week, Gio released an improvement to our full-text search engine which lets us get around this historical limitation — and so we jumped on this opportunity to improve our search on openlibrary.org! With the help of Razzi Abuissa, Open Library volunteer, and Mek, Open Library’s project lead, you can now search inside more than 4M Open Library books.
Try a Full-Text Search
Thanks for all the fish! …Wait, what book was that from again?
When you want to find or install a Snap app you’re supposed to head to Ubuntu Software, which is part of the default Ubuntu desktop. But if I’m being honest Ubuntu Software sucks. It’s slow. The […]
This post, Find Snap Apps Faster with Ubuntu’s Online Snap Store, was written by Joey Sneddon and first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.
It’s easy to upgrade to Linux Mint 19 from an earlier version, and in this post we walk you through the the 4 simple steps needed to upgrade successfully.
This post, How to Upgrade to Linux Mint 19 (In 4 Simple Steps), was written by Joey Sneddon and first appeared on OMG! Ubuntu!.