<![CDATA[GET HELP INSTANTLY - Blog]]>Thu, 03 Mar 2016 20:29:50 +0530Weebly<![CDATA[Android Custom Navigation Drawer]]>Thu, 02 Apr 2015 12:42:33 GMThttp://vtufun.weebly.com/blog/android-custom-navigation-drawerCheck this tutorial to create navigation drawer like the Gmail android app.

<![CDATA[Linux Commands you never should run]]>Mon, 27 Oct 2014 05:23:48 GMThttp://vtufun.weebly.com/blog/linux-commands-you-never-should-runAs a Linux user, you have tried so many articles to use the commands and their options in appropriate way, so that no data or system settings lost, here are the five deadly commands that no Linux user should run.

*Note*: These commands are really harmful, so please don’t try to reproduce them on your Linux machines. You have been warned. If you run to check whether these commands  works are not, you must ready to install new copy of your Linux distribution just after commands executed.

1. Deletes Everything Recursively 
$ rm -rf /
This is one of the most deadly Linux commands around. The functionality of this command is really simple. It forcefully removes or deletes (rm) all the files and folders recursively (-rf) in the root directory (/) of your Linux machine. Once you delete all the files in the root directory, there is no way that you can boot into your Linux system again.

Also be aware that the below command comes in many other forms such as rm -rf * or rm -rf. So always be careful when ever you are executing a command that includes rm.

2. Fork Bomb 
$ :(){ :|: & };:
This weird looking command doesn’t even look like a command, but it functions like a virus which creates copies of itself endlessly, thus called as Fork Bomb. This shell function quickly hijacks all your system resources like CPU, memory, etc. and will cause a system crash which in turn may result in data loss. So never ever try this command or any other weird-looking commands for that matter.

3. Move Everything to Nothingness
$ mv ~ /dev/null
The functionality of this command is really basic and simple. All it does is move (mv) the contents of your home folder (~) into the /dev/null folder. This looks really innocent, but the catch is that there is no folder called “Null,” and it simply means that you are moving all your files and folders into nothingness essentially destroying all the files irrecoverably.

4. Format Hard Drive
$ mkfs.ext3 /dev/sda
This command is really a disaster as it formats your entire hard drive and replaces it with the new ext3 file system. Once you execute the command, all your data is lost irrecoverably. So never ever try this command or any other suspicious command that involves your hard drive (sda).

5. Output Command Directly to Hard Drive
$ any-command > /dev/sda
This command is much more simple; any command you execute (in the place of “any-command”) will write the output data to your first hard drive replacing all the files and folders. This in turn damages your entire file system. Once you execute this command, you will be unable to boot into your Linux machine and your data may be lost irrecoverably.

Again, don’t ever try any suspicious command that includes your hard drive (sda).

Are you keen to check this commands now, I hope you are not? ]]>
<![CDATA[Installing OpenCV-2.4.9 in Windows 7 for Android - Detailed Explanation]]>Mon, 27 Oct 2014 05:02:14 GMThttp://vtufun.weebly.com/blog/installing-opencv-249-in-windows-7-for-android-detailed-explanationAre you looking to build Android application using OpenCV and NDK. Check this comprehensive and detailed step by step procedure to install and make application work in your real Android device, this will help you.

Check this out,
Tutorial link]]>
<![CDATA[Working with OpenCV in Visual Studio in Windows-7]]>Mon, 27 Oct 2014 04:57:02 GMThttp://vtufun.weebly.com/blog/working-with-opencv-in-visual-studio-in-windows-7Those who are looking to work on Image processing in OpenCV in Windows, check this detailed installation procedure to install OpenCV in Visual Studio.

Check this out,
Tutorial Link ]]>