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s1m0n3@ThinkPad-T430:~$ ./terminal access activated...|

function For Programming (task)
task = (task === undefined) ? 'programming' : task; return

'Hi! I'm Simone welcome to my website!!! If you find any useful ideas or suggestions for yours wish, then my goal will have been fully, achieved and I will feel honored to have been useful to you as an old geek (also compatible with other activities).'


// Data menu:


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// W̳h̳a̳t̳ i̳s̳ L̳i̳n̳u̳x̳?̳

/// <text> /// GNU / Linux is an operating system, just like its main competitors: /// Windows and Mac OS X. /// An operating system is software that manages all the hardware /// resources associated with your desktop or laptop. /// In other words, the operating system manages the communication /// between your application software and your hardware. /// Without the operating system, the software would not work. /// /// The operating system consists of a number of subsystems: /// Bootloader: is the software that manages the boot process of your computer. /// For most users, this will simply be a splash screen that opens before /// booting into the operating system. /// Kernel: this is the one piece of the whole that is actually called "Linux". /// The kernel is the heart of the system and manages the CPU, memory and /// memory and peripheral devices. /// The kernel is the "lowest" level of the operating system. /// Daemons: these are background services (print, audio, etc.) that /// are activated at startup or after accessing the desktop. /// Shell: You've probably heard of the Linux command line. /// This is the shell - a command process that allows you /// to control the computer via commands typed into a text interface. /// This is what once scared people from using Linux /// (assuming they had to learn a seemingly archaic command line /// structure to make Linux work). /// Today this is no longer true: with modern Linux desktops, /// you don't need to know how to use the command line. /// Graphics Server: This is the subsystem that displays graphics on /// the monitor. It is commonly referred to as an X server or simply "X". /// Desktop Environment: This is the subsystem that users actually /// interact with. There are many desktop environments to choose /// from (Unity, GNOME, Cinnamon, Enlightenment, KDE, XFCE, etc.). /// Each desktop environment includes integrated applications (such /// as the file manager, configuration tools, web browser, games, etc.). /// Applications: Desktop environments do not offer the full range of apps. /// Just like Windows and Mac, Linux offers thousands and /// thousands of high-quality software titles /// that can be easily found and installed. /// Most modern Linux distributions include App Store-like tools /// that centralize and simplify application installation. /// For example, Ubuntu Linux has the Ubuntu Software Center that allows /// you to quickly search through the thousands of apps and install /// them from one centralized location. /// /// </text>

// W̳h̳y̳ u̳s̳e̳ L̳i̳n̳u̳x̳?̳

/// <text> /// The only question most people ask is: why use Linux? /// You are probably wondering why you should bother learning a /// completely different environment, when the operating system that /// comes with most desktops, laptops, and servers is working flawlessly? /// Before answering this question, I would like to ask you another one. /// Are you absolutely sure that the operating system you are currently using /// is working really well? /// Or maybe you are constantly battling viruses, malware, slowdowns, /// crashes, expensive repairs, and more or less hidden licensing costs? /// If you struggle with the above and want to free yourself from the /// constant fear of losing data or having to take your computer to a /// technician for "annual cleanup", Linux may be the perfect platform for you. /// The Linux operating system has evolved into one of the most /// reliable computer ecosystems on the planet. /// Combine this reliability with zero access costs and you have the /// perfect solution for a desktop platform. /// You can install Linux on as many computers as you want without /// paying a dime for software licenses. /// /// /// </text>

// O̳p̳e̳n̳ s̳o̳u̳r̳c̳e̳ o̳p̳e̳r̳a̳t̳i̳n̳g̳ s̳y̳s̳t̳e̳m̳

/// <text> /// Linux is distributed under an open source license. /// Open source follows the following key philosophies: /// • The freedom to run the program, for any purpose. /// • The freedom to study how the program works and change it /// to make it do what you want. /// • The freedom to redistribute copies so you can help others. /// • The freedom to distribute copies of modified versions to others. /// /// The above is crucial to understanding the community that works /// every day to create the Linux platform. /// It is, without a doubt, an operating system that is made by people, /// for people. /// These philosophies are also one of the main reasons why a large /// percentage of people use Linux: they respect the freedom of the /// individual and the freedom of choice. /// </text>

// W̳h̳a̳t̳ i̳s̳ a̳ L̳i̳n̳u̳x̳ d̳i̳s̳t̳r̳i̳b̳u̳t̳i̳o̳n̳?̳

/// <text> /// Linux has a large number of different versions to suit any type of user. /// If you are a new user or if you have been using Linux for a long /// time, you will always find a flavor that suits your needs. /// These versions are called distributions (or, for short, distros). /// Almost all Linux distributions can be downloaded for free, burned /// to disc (or USB stick) and installed (on as many machines as you want). /// /// The most popular Linux distros are: /// MX Linux /// Manjaro /// Linux Mint /// Ubuntu /// Debian /// Elementary OS /// Solus /// Zorin OS /// Fedora /// Deepin /// /// Each distribution has different graphics on the desktop. /// Some users opt for very modern user interfaces, /// while others stick to a more traditional desktop environment. /// If you wish you can check the rankings of the best Linux /// distributions on Distrowatch. /// /// /// </text>

// X̳F̳C̳E̳,̳ s̳i̳m̳p̳l̳e̳,̳ s̳t̳a̳b̳l̳e̳ a̳n̳d̳ l̳i̳g̳h̳t̳

/// <text> /// In About me I mentioned XFCE as my favorite desktop environment, /// in fact I could not start this page without describing this DE that I /// use every day on my computers. /// /// DE, acronym for desktop environment, is defined as the graphical /// interface of the operating system. On GNU/Linux there are a lot of them. /// The main ones are definitely GNOME and KDE. As for Xfce, /// despite being one of the longest-lived DEs in circulation, it has /// always received less attention than the two graphic environments /// mentioned above, perhaps due to its aesthetics which can be a bit vintage. /// Its strengths, however, are undoubtedly simplicity, lightness and a /// certain general stability. This is also thanks to the long /// development cycles. The release of version 4.14, for example, has /// kept programmers busy for almost 4 years. /// /// Simplicity means immediacy of use, for example, I find that already /// from the settings, it transmits comfort to its users. If you want to /// proceed via the GUI, a particular setting is reached more intuitively /// in Xfce than in GNOME. /// The same goes for the configurability and customization of both /// the aesthetics and general behavior. From this specific point of /// view, however, it must be said that the benefits related to an /// extreme level of configurability are, in my opinion, questionable. /// /// Lightweight, modular and pre-installed in major distributions /// /// Xfce requires few resources. In idle mode, for example, the /// occupied memory amounts to only 400MB. This feature obviously /// implies the possibility of obtaining good performance even on older /// machines. Furthermore, the general aspect is highly integrated. /// Regardless of the graphics kit used by the application, in fact, with /// the exception of some compatibility problems with Qt, the general /// experience in using the app is fairly uniform with the graphics /// environment as a whole. /// /// Another strong point of this DE is its modularity. The Xfwm /// windows manager, the Xfconf configuration tool, the Xfdesktop /// desktop manager and the Xfce4-session session manager are /// separate packages, which can be replaced as needed by the user, /// in order to create the best possible combination for your needs. /// As the development team remembers, in fact: /// /// "Xfce embodies the traditional UNIX philosophy of modularity and /// reusability. It makes use of a series of independent and, therefore, /// replaceable components to provide all the functionality necessary /// for the operation of a modern graphical environment." /// /// Finally, there are many distributions that use Xfce as the default /// desktop environment: you can choose between MX Linux, Xubuntu, Manjaro, /// Linux Mint or Zorin OS. In short, a complete DE, stable, fast and /// perhaps too mistreated and underestimated by Linux users. /// /// </text>

{ } base.OnLoad(end); } } }

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