Over the years I’ve found myself repeatedly using (variations of) the same one-liners to achieve certain tasks in unix/linux environments. Task such as finding files containing strings, finding sizes of directories etc.
Since IPv6 Day when I registered for a SixXS handle, I’ve wanted to jump on the IPv6 wagon at home.
My setup is a DSL line with Telenor as my ISP. Almost needless to say, Telenor does not do native IPv6, so another route had to be taken – as noted above, SixXS seems a good choice, since they have made arrangements with several transit providers/colo’s/ISPs to provide PoP’s (point of presence) whereto mortal users, such as myself, can tunnel IPv6 traffic.
(NOTE: This is a work in progress and mostly to remind myself of the process…)
When I started out experimenting with time lapse movies, I found there were surprisingly few ready-made open source or even commercial software packages that were simple to use, effective or even relevant for my relatively modest needs.
Of course there is QuickTime Pro and all the full blown movie editing packages, but being a geek I figured I could do better. Or at least cheaper
Having struggled a bit with the somewhat terse documentation and JavaDoc I finally figured out the tricks of using Guice and GWTP along with Spring. As much for my own future reference and for others that may have the same issues, here’s what I did.