Grab this script and run yours like this:
python3 lsprofcalltree.py <your_script.py>
and analize it with kcachegrind.
I needed to profile a python 3 script of mine. During this process if wanted to use a great helper script but it was not compatible with mine, so i had to port it to python 3.
Porting python 2 code to python 3 is really easy, thanks to
2to3. The last time i ported a library all I had to do was to call
2to3 -w and it worked.
This time it didn't worked as smoothly, but it was very easy to change the last bits. The whole process took no longer than 5 minutes.
The first step was to run
2to3 -w lsprofcalltree.py
After I tried to run the code, I got two
NameError: name 'execfile' is not defined NameError: name 'file' is not defined
The file problem was a really easy fix, all I neede to do was replace it with file
@@ -112,12 +112,12 @@ def main(args): except SystemExit: pass finally: kg = KCacheGrind(prof) - kg.output(file(options.outfile, 'w')) + kg.output(open(options.outfile, 'w')) if __name__ == '__main__':
The second change was a little bit bigger. Since
execfile was inside a string that got evaluatet, 2to3 didn't catch this change. I created an empty new python file with just an execfile statement run 2to3 to see how the new output looked and applied those changes to the new file.
@@ -108,12 +108,12 @@ def main(args): prof = cProfile.Profile() try: try: - prof = prof.run('execfile(%r)' % (sys.argv,)) + prof = prof.run("exec(compile(open(%r).read(), %r, 'exec'))" % (sys.argv,sys.argv)) except SystemExit: pass finally: kg = KCacheGrind(prof)
I am very happy to announce a new gladis clan member.
I wanted to use ansible to quickly check on a bunch of servers which version of puppet they run.
ansible -i workhosts all -m raw -a "puppet --version" -K -s
Three servers had a different version, now i wanted just to check the servers not in the live group.
ansible -i workhosts all:!live -m raw -a "puppet --version" -K -s bash: !live: event not found
Bash will try to lookup the last command from the history that starts with live and try to replace this term with it. Even "double quotaions" doesn't stop it. As I found here you need to use single quotes like this:
ansible -i workhosts 'all:!live' -m raw -a "puppet --version" -K -s
I am checking out i3wm and it seems to be really nice. It took a while to find a way to set the altgr-intl variant of the US keyboard layout. It is actually really simple, just run the following code in a terminal.
setxkbmap us altgr-intl
If you have a rooted android device, you should consider to install a firewall that will block access to the internet per app. So you can even install bad apps that would collect your private data and or sending you a lot of spam adds without to worry about your privacy.
I used DroidWall but the development stopped. There is an active fork, call AFWall+.
If you like the app very much you can buy a pro version with the same feature set at the play store.
If you have a couple of png files and want them smaller, e.g. screenshots from high resolution tablets or phones:
mogrify -format jpg *.png; rm *.png
Don't forget to run it as root, otherwise you might not see the programm that uses the port.
-P will show the port numbers insted of words, and
-n will not try to look up the host names and increases the output speed a lot.
sudo lsof -Pn | grep LISTEN | grep :80
Read this page for more alternatives and better explanation.
Update: I got a tip from Johannes for a solution that could be easy remembered by people who speak german.
sudo netstat -tulpen | grep LISTEN | grep :80
Tulpen is the german plural word of tulip. If you just use the singular
tulpe the command will run very slow because it tries to lookup tha names for the ports and ip adresses.
You might heard of the resent hack on Adobe where millions of bad encrypted passwords where stolen and leaked. If not just google "password leak" and you can see that this happens quite often.
Those people who reuse there password are now in great danger. Everybody could now check for a specific email address, get the password and try to login to facebook or gmail. That made me think. I also used to reuse a lot of passwords. I have to log in to about 40 different accounts per week and i cannot, or just don't want to remember 40 different passwords.
Now I am using KeepassX to store a different password for each website. I have just to remember one strong password and I can lookup every password in a second. The login is now much faster when I had to probe my 3-4 common passwords. You can also let it type the username and password for you. I sync my key-database with dropbox, so each of my laptops has the most recent version of keys. It will work when I am offline (after I synced the keys). And there is also an android app that will let me look up the passwords from my phone and dropbox even when I am not at home.
And for the Windows and Mac folks, KeepassX is also available for your OS.
Lets say General of Wadiya wants to intercept every message and analyze it. When people start to encrypt them he is storing them so they could be decrypted later when a attack is found or the key is obtained somehow. The people of Wadiya now using OTR to communicate without a fear that anybody can prove that this certain conversation ever happened.
For those who don't know OTR. It is a protocol that encrypts the communication, both parties can be sure that nobody intercepts the unencrypted messages and or forging it. They don't sing the message so nobody can blackmail each other or proof that the other party sent the message. Even if some one somehow can encrypt the message, they can't proof that this was the message that was sent. They could have even manipulated it. Because of this, the message could not be used as a evidence in court.
Now Aladeen orders the Chatprovider to sign all messages so he can prove who talked to the opposition and put them in prison. Even if they use OTR the counter part of the communication could save the message an blackmail you, because with added signature he can prove that the message is not forged and send by you.
Thijs pointed out in his blog post that Google is doing just that. I couldn't believe it. So I installed pidgin and activated the XMPP console plug-in and saw it for my self. I couldn't find the signature when i used the new hangouts. But with an account from a friend who didn't switched yet there was a signature. I sent different strings and when I sent the first one again, I got the same signature again.
I don't know why Google is sining the messages, but this shows again to be careful what you say on the Internet. So just be careful what you write. It might be used against you some day.