I have an Acer Nitro 5 notebook with two fans that I can’t control directly. But sometimes I want to manually control the fan speed: set them up to 100% for a short time, or slow them down to avoid noise. On Arch Linux (or Manjaro Linux) there are some tools that can help with that. (For more information, refer to the Arch Linux wiki.) One of options for fan speed control is nbfc, a cross-platform service for notebooks.
Last week I had the crazy idea to build a basic web server with F# on my Linux system. I’m spoiled by Vim’s language support for other languages: hover information, autocomplete, etc. The experience is nearly as good as using VS Code. But (Neo)Vim doesn’t come with all the cruft of Microsoft’s Electron-based editor. I thought it would be trivial to get decent language support F#. After all, I’ve already done the work of setting up the necessary plugins and configuration for Vim.
Today I learned that you can use Makefiles to create simple task-runners. Stuart Feldman invented Make in 1976 to automate build processes for C programs. But you can use it for other languages, too. For example, Vladislav Supalov uses this Makefile for Docker commands: all: @echo "Usage: build or run" build: docker build -t test . run: docker run --rm -it test Now run the file with your terminal: make > Usage: build or run Build the Docker container via make build or run the container via make run.
Redshift is a free utility program for Linux that allows you to adjust the computer screen’s color temperature. You’ll want to use the software to reduce eye strain, especially at night. The bluish color of the computer display is hard on your eyes. Redshift colors the screen in a warmer, reddish color. Minimal Installation of RedShift and Setup (Arch Linux) Installation Using the Arch package manager with yay: yay -S redshift-minimal xorg-xbacklight Setup Go to http://www.