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posted about 2 hours ago on reddit
I've seen so many stories along the lines of 'I accidentally deleted sudo' or 'I ran rm -rf one directory higher than intended'. Mine isn't quite that bad... but it feels like a rite of passage. I've dabbled with Linux in the past but have only been using it full-time for about 18 months. Anyway... running a fairly new install of Debian and found it wouldn't read a ntfs drive I had. I didn't actually need it, but thought it would be worth tinkering with to fix. So, as a relative noob, I did what I usually do and just looked it up online. I found someone with the answer. Just install ntfs-3g, create a directory and... add this line to fstab. So I did, without really looking at it. The drive didn't work. Oh well. I went on my merry way and forgot about it. Some time later, I rebooted... or tried to. But I kept getting kicked into emergency mode, and I had no idea why. And I couldn't find anyone online with the same problem to tell me what to do. Crap. Desperate, I looked at the error log and saw that there was a problem with /mnt/ntfs. Wait a minute - I did something to that. So I found a Ubuntu live USB I had lying around, booted up, and deleted the directory I created and my stupid additions to fstab. And it worked. I know it's not the worst error or an especially hard fix in the grand scheme of things. But this time, I worked out how to fix it. I knew where to look, and the (admittedly basic) commands I needed to get it done. I broke it. I fixed it. I wasted at least two hours. I am a Linux user. submitted by /u/AhcUb65HcK [link] [comments]

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posted about 7 hours ago on reddit
To be blunt, it's going to have to happen now. The EME extension is about as far from libre and open source convictions as something can get. If the W3C maintains a standard that's nonfree, then it necessitates the creation of a competing free standard. submitted by /u/pinxedjacu [link] [comments]

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posted about 8 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 10 hours ago on reddit
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posted about 10 hours ago on reddit
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