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Linux All In One For Dummies

On the DEAD CLIENT ( to reboot.Interrupt the boot during the countdown to get into Nettrom.setenv netconfig_eth0 disk setenv eth0_ip setenv kernconfig fs setenv kerntftpserver setenv kerntftpfile vmlinux.rev4 setenv kerndev /dev/hda2 setenv kernfile /boot/vmlinux setenv rootconfig disk setenv rootdev /dev/hda2 setenv rootpath undefined save-all bootFind someone, scream at them "It's ALIVE! It's ALIVE!" and laugh maniacally.Note: Many of the steps above are not strictly necessary. Some are redundant, and some take the long way around to do things. (For example instead of permanently setting the environment variables in the Nettrom, the save-all can be skipped. Also, the boot command takes several parameters, some of which can replace the setting of the environment variables. I don't think there's any real reason to use two servers either, provided you've got the space. (tftpd and nfsd can happily coexist.)

Linux All In One For Dummies

I have a dataframe, with pair of columns containing categorical data (they are the same, differing only by the amount of values for their categories); and I've made two sets of dummies for those two columns, viz:

But, instead of creating two datasets with dummies ONLY (without all other original df's columns), the aforementioned action created a new dataset for each variable, adding dummy columns to them (the amount of values (rows) was different, though, because those dummies were created for two columns at the same time - it was expected, so not a problem).

And that's definitely not what I wanted.How can I get dummies properly and add them to dataframe? It would definitely be a mess to delete those columns one by one, as originally there are 30-40 of them in my df. I think there can be a better solution, so I humbly ask the community for an advice.

They haven't looked at authorized_keys or they think that distributing their keys is too much trouble.I've recently moved from doing copy+paste of when needing access to using a handy little shell script (don't run it on your machine, unless you want me to access it): Before doing that I some added only one of my desktop machines or maybe I didn't bother with the key setup at all and just used password login, because I rarely needed access to that particular system.With this solution all I need to get access to a new box is to tell the administrator (well, myself most times) to run that script and I'll never need to log in with a password.Putting your public key on your website really ought to be in every "root account for dummies"-type book. ssh public keys Posted Mar 1, 2007 22:14 UTC (Thu) by muwlgr (guest, #35359) [Link] 041b061a72


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