Tumblelog 100125

Long time no tumble again. The last one was posted in the middle of september last year. My work load has been pretty high again so I will have to go with that excuse. It is still my intention to keep bringing you interesting links but maybe at a slower pace than before depending on external factors.

Logic Analyzer, an open source logic analyzer with a large number of features.

OpenGL ES from the Ground Up, If you are interested in getting started with OpenGL for embedded devices such as the iPhone these are a set of very simple OpenGL ES tutorials.

Pez Dispenser
Pez Dispenser

Fast File Copy – Linux!, How to quickly copy files between two Linux (Unix) machines.

The slam build system, slam is similar in concept to Jam in that it understands C/C++ and calculates dependencies for you but it is simpler in its design and should be easier to get up and running.

Your Hardware Exposed! 22 PC Parts Bare All, Maximum PC takes apart 22 different pieces of PC hardware and show you the internals. If you are interested in how some of the most common components work or at the very least what they look like inside you really should take a peek.

The Xbox Micro, Normally I would refrain from posting Xbox-related links here but this project is pretty impressive as far as hardware hacking goes. Take a look!

How to etch aluminum panel labels/designs with a reusable acid mix, Personally I have far from steady hands (thank god for computers) but it really isn’t that hard to etch really cool panels by yourself.

Zabbix, If you ever wanted to monitor your own network take a look at Zabbix. Most, if not all, of us have heard of Nagios one time or another but Zabbix appears to be a very strong competitor with support for an impressive number of platforms. It’s also surprisingly easy to install.

Adventures in voiding my MacBook Pro’s warranty: Dual Internal SATA Hard Drives, I’m considering if I can afford to invest in an Intel X25-M G2 for my MacBook Pro and if 160GB really would be enough for my needs (I have a couple of virtual machines which tend to eat space) . This guy had a different solution when it came to running out of hardware space in his MacBook Pro.