Command of the Day: true and false

Thought about doing this as two separate blog posts, but soon realized it would probably be the same post twice. As a software engineer, I deal with boolean values everyday. But never really thought about having boolean programs. Also, why would you want to make them into an entire program?
/usr/bin/cat ⏎ 

Command of the Day: yes

I wanted to start out this series with a command that’s included in the coreutils that I don’t think enough people utilize (or probably know about). Yes, the yes command.
/usr/bin/cat ⏎ 

Surface Pro 3 Triple Boot Part 5: Secure Boot

If you’re happy without Secure Boot, you can skip this step. The following will erase all keys on your system, create your own keys, and use them to sign all the binaries needed to keep your computer running.
/usr/bin/cat ⏎ 

Surface Pro 3 Triple Boot Part 4: rEFInd Customization

There are a lot of way to customize rEFInd and if you want to spice it up, I recommend going for it. There are also a few themes out there you can use as well. I have my own custom setup at my github repo. This time round, we’ll clean up the bootloaders on the Surface Pro and customize rEFInd.
/usr/bin/cat ⏎ 

Surface Pro 3 Triple Boot Part 3: ArchLabs Linux

This is the third installment of creating triple boot system of the Surface Pro 3. This time round, we’ll install ArchLabs Linux, the rEFInd bootloader, and do some clean up to keep all your installations running smoothly.
/usr/bin/cat ⏎ 

Surface Pro 3 Triple Boot Part 2: Kali Linux

This is part 2 of how to set up a triple boot system on a Surface Pro 3. We’ll cover the installation process, and how to keep your system up and running after updates.
/usr/bin/cat ⏎ 

Surface Pro 3 Triple Boot Part 1: Windows Setup

The following guide was used to tripple boot Windows 10, Kali Linux, and ArchLabs Linux on a Surface Pro 3; with a customized bootloader; and the option to enable Secure Boot with your own keys.
/usr/bin/cat ⏎ 

Hacking Anki with Go

Overview Anki is one of my favorite apps of all time. I’m not going to waste your time explaining what Anki is, or gushing about how awesome it is. I’m assuming you already know and wanted to see how you can hack some scripts together to make your life easier. I made a ton of cards over the years for learning Japanese but it was only until about a few months ago did I think to myself “Why haven’t I put audio in my cards?
/usr/bin/cat ⏎