4 Tips for Leaders Helping Others Evolve their Careers

By OpenSource.com

In open organizations, we like to say that you own your career. Each one of us is encouraged to find a gap and fill it.

In settings like these—and when there’s more work to be done than there are hands to do it—it’s important to understand your strengths so you can identify where you can be most effective in the organization and which problems you’re passionate about solving. That means everyone—associates, managers, and executives alike—shares responsibility for proactively nurturing an open dialogue about ways they can engage with challenging, meaningful, and interesting work.

From: Linux.com

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How to Use Maybe to Test Linux Commands

By TechRepublic

There are times when you know a command must be run, but you’d really like to test the action before execution. This could be on a production server, where running a command could have results that might negatively impact the server’s ability to perform. When any systems administrator comes across such an instance, the impulse would be to turn to a test server, set up to mirror the production server.

From: Linux.com

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How to become a data scientist

Once upon a time, I wanted to be an evolutionary biologist. To make a long story short, I had a change of heart and dropped out of my PhD program to pursue a career in computer science. I’m now a senior software engineer at Red Hat, where I work on a variety of machine learning and data science projects (you can read more about my journey on my blog).read more

From: LXer

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I’ll Gladly Pay You Tuesday for a Hamburger Today

By Shawn Powers My day job pays me on the 15th and last day of every month, unless thosedays land on a weekend, in which case I get paid the Friday before. Withthose rules, creating a Google Calendar event is shockingly difficult. Infact, it’s not possible to create a recurring event with those rules usingGoogle’s GUI scheduling tool.

From: LXer

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Linux Gzip Command Tutorial for Beginners (7 Examples)

Linux offers several command line tools for compressing/decompressing files. One of them is Gzip, which uses Lempel-Ziv coding (LZ77) for its compression operations. In this tutorial, we will discuss the basics of gzip, as well as the features it provides using easy to understand examples.

From: LXer

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