mehrere ics-Dateien zu einer zusammenfügen

Die alle ics-Dateien in einen Ordner speichern und dann werden diese einfach per Kommandozeile mit
copy *.ics all.ics
alle zur Datei all.ics zusammengeführt. Die kann man so noch nicht verwenden. Man muss die Datei noch im Editor öffnen und darauf achten das nur am Anfang der Datei nur einmal BEGIN:VCALENDAR und am Ende nur einmal END:VCALENDAR steht(da es ja pro Termin eine einzelne Datei ist steht es halt in jeder und Google hört ab End auf Daten zu verarbeiten). Das ist schnell mit dem Suchen/Ersetzen Werkzeug erledigt.

Pacman keyring

Initializing the keyring
To set up the pacman keyring use:
# pacman-key –init
For this initialization, entropy is required. Moving your mouse around, pressing random characters at the keyboard or running some disk-based activity (for example in another console running ls -R / or find / -name foo or dd if=/dev/sda8 of=/dev/tty7) should generate entropy. If your system does not already have sufficient entropy, this step may take hours; if you actively generate entropy, it will complete much more quickly.
The randomness created is used to set up a keyring (/etc/pacman.d/gnupg) and the GPG signing key of your system.
Note: If you need to run pacman-key –init over SSH, install the haveged package on the target machine. Connect via SSH and run the following:
# haveged -w 1024
# pacman-key –init
After pacman-key successfully ran, simply stop haveged and remove the package.
# pkill haveged
# pacman -Rs haveged
The haveged solution is not just for use over SSH: it’s a great way to get some entropy quickly. If you’re having problems with pacman-key –init taking ages then you should try this solution.

USB-Sound Pogoplug

pacman -S alsaplayer
optional dependencies:
jack: for JACK audio server output support
audiofile: for support of various audio formats like AIFF, WAVE, .snd/.au
libid3tag: for flac support
flac: for flac support
libmad: for MPEG support
libsndfile: for sndfile support
libvorbis: for ogg vorbis support
libmikmod: for mod, s3m, it and xm formats supports

Connecting a Holux M1000 bluetooth GPS to Linux

systemctl enable bluetooth.service
systemctl start bluetooth.service
hcitool scan
bluez-simple-agent hci0 00:1B:C1:00:FF:4E

Basically you need to use your Konsole and do the following:
sdptool browse 00:1B:C1:00:FF:4E

Browsing 00:1B:C1:00:FF:4E …
Service Name: SPP slave
Service RecHandle: 0x10000
Service Class ID List:
“Serial Port” (0x1101)
Protocol Descriptor List:
“L2CAP” (0x0100)
“RFCOMM” (0x0003)
Channel: 1
Language Base Attr List:
code_ISO639: 0x656e
encoding: 0x6a
base_offset: 0x100

That returns all services on your BT device.

Then look for your GPS item and what channel (here: 1) its on. Then do this:

rfcomm bind /dev/rfcomm0
rfcomm bind /dev/rfcomm0 00:1B:C1:00:FF:4E 1

That basically binds the BT device to /dev/rfcomm0. So then just go into minicom and tell it to use /dev/rfcomm0
Baud Rate? 38400 bps
Data bit? 8
Parity? No
Stop bit? 1


Thanks to:

Re-enabling Automount for USB

Re-enabling automount for USB drives
Submitted by crimsonredmk on Sun, 08/07/2011 – 22:52
During a recent update, we removed the automount rules from the udev package to make it identical to the upstream Arch Linux one. As a result, USB drives and SD cards are no longer automounted.

To fix this and re-enable automounting, run the following command:
pacman -S udev-automount