Latest Tech Articles
Recovering ASUS Fonepad 7 (K012 / FE170CG) from boot loop error
Configure call forwarding in GSM networks
Migrating CentOS 6 to PHP 5.5
DVB-C TV on Raspberry PI with LibreELEC/Kodi
Switching Huawei E3131 Hilink to modem mode
Samsung Galaxy S III I9300 digitizer/screen replacement
Enable hibernation in Xubuntu 16.04
Netgear WNDR4500v2 serial port pinout
Automatically restart Webmin/Virtualmin in case of failure
Anti government corruption protests – Bucharest, February 2017
Tarja Turunen – The Shadow Show 2017
Travelling: Brasov, Sinaia, Peles Castle, Ialomitei Cave, Babele
Raspberry PI 3 shininess
Travelling: Turda, Alba Iulia, Hunedoara, Sarmizegetusa, Transalpina, Sighisoara
Raspberry PI 2 shininess
There comes a time in a tablet’s life when firmware crashes and needs recovery (due to events beyond the user’s control, of course, such as OTA updating a rooted firmware).
In such times the unwritten details (like procedures and filenames) are what separate a brick from a successful recovery.
There are times one one has more phone numbers than one can handle or when one needs to make sure one can receive calls on a number even when the phone’s battery died or there is no network coverage.
This is where call forwarding comes in – where for a price (the forward is taxed as an outgoing call) incoming calls can be sent to an alternative phone number…
I make the assumption that you’re running PHP 5.3 (the currently newest PHP version officially available in CentOS 6) or perhaps PHP 5.4.
The switch can, theoretically, be done on live system – just prepare yourself for a bit of hiccups here and there (or perhaps even serious downtime).
There are plenty of TVs to chose from and nowadays they all know DVB-C so why go through all the trouble of building a TV player with a Raspberry PI?
Well… because it’s fun and because of the freedom of being able to watch your favourite TV channel on any of your devices – even when away.