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Gigabyte Z390 M, OpenCore, and Hackintosh Catalina: A Beginner’s Guide and Key Resources

Gigabyte Z390 M, OpenCore, and Hackintosh Catalina: A Beginner’s Guide and Key Resources
My setup!

Introduction:

I realise build guides are a dime a dozen, but it’s always reassuring to see one by someone who’s used a combination of components as similar to yours as possible, and even more so when that someone happens to be a newbie. So here I am, with the steps I followed to get macOS Catalina up and running on the tower I’d built.
I’ll take this step by step, and will make an effort to avoid confusing language. Of course, if you have any questions, feel free to ask, after you’ve read the whole thing! Just bear in mind that I, too, am a novice.
Moreover, I have next to no experience with Ryzen builds, or prebuilt machines like laptops, so again, this guide is specific to modern Intel builds and chipsets. If you need help selecting components, look no further than this brilliant, concise primer by Mykola. My guide is by and large limited to the processes I followed, though I’ll try to include alternative steps for anyone that may need them.
Lastly, this guide may be extra handy for Indian Hackintosh enthusiasts — all my components were purchased in in India itself. So if you’re a fellow Indian interested in building one of these for yourself, there’s a good chance these components are readily available for you without having to import anything. But first, some vanity shots:

My old faithful 1080p ASUS monitor, I hope to replace it with a better 1440p 100% sRGB one soon!

Pretty low-end as far as cases go, but very practical! NZXT cases are quite expensive in my country...

The innards! It's actually a lot better cable-managed than it looks here.
The innards! It's actually a lot better cable-managed than it looks here.
Before You Get Started:
You HAVE to be a computer enthusiast, and have basic knowledge of how computers work. It’s crucial that you understand that there are no shortcuts to this.
Morgonaut’s videos on YouTube are an example of what not to do — if you blindly follow what someone spoonfeeds you without truly understanding why something works the way it works, you’re setting yourself up for failure, and we won’t be able to help you because you wouldn’t be able to tell us what you’ve done.
This also applies to tonymacx86 tools like Unibeast; they take user-intervention and transparency out of a process that absolutely depends on both of those to work reliably.
Hackintoshing is a precise process to begin with, and what works for someone else may not necessarily work for you. Take the time and effort to read through every line of the more specific guides I’ll be linking further ahead, and toggle exactly what is specific to your hardware. What you don’t get, Hackintosh and its Discord channel will be happy to lend you a hand with.
Don’t be anxious! It’s an intimidating prospect when you’re doing it for the first time, but once you’ve got everything up and running, you’ll realise that the process is actually pretty straightforward.

The Hardware:

The first thing you’ll need to do is, of course, build a computer, so build a computer, I did. Here are my components:
The parts that will affect your Hackintosh setup:
  • Motherboard — Gigabyte Z90 M
  • Processor — Intel i7-9700K
  • Graphics Card — Sapphire Pulse Radeon RX 580
  • Storage — WD Black SN750 (500GB)
  • WiFi + Bluetooth PCIe Card — Fenvi HB-1200
The parts that normally won’t:
  • RAM — 32GB, 2400MHz, DDR4 (Crucial CU16GU2400, 16GB x 2)
  • Power Supply — Antec NeoEco 650M (650W, rated Bronze)
  • CPU Cooler — Antec C400 Elite
  • Case — Corsair SPEC 01
  • Fans — Antec Spark 120mm x 4 (that’s a total of five fans, including the one that comes with the case)
You’ll notice that I’m using a Z390 motherboard, something Mykola explicitly advises against in the guide I’d linked above. He’s right — the best motherboard for Hackintosh computers is the slightly older Z370 series. It supports all the same processors that the Z390 chipset does, though you’ll need a BIOS update to run 9th gen Coffee Lake chips. More importantly, Z370 boards come with native NVRAM support, which is something macOS requires to function smoothly.
The Z390 motherboards don’t have native NVRAM, but there’s a workaround to emulate it. If you’re starting from scratch, this becomes an unnecessary step, so stick with the Z370 series. However if you, like me, weren’t aware of this at the time of buying your components, no stress! The workaround to emulate NVRAM support is a rather easy one.
Besides this, the other oddity you’ll notice is the Fenvi HB-1200. Here’s the deal: MacOS normally plays well only with very specific Broadcom cards for perfect WiFi and Bluetooth connectivity. So if you want AirDrop and Handoff to function properly on your Hackintosh build, you’ll need one of these things. Installing them is very easy, though, and if you’re unable to find one locally, AliExpress sells these in great abundance. It’ll take about 2-3 weeks to reach you, though. Until then, your only option for internet connectivity is via Ethernet. A more high-end alternative of the same is the Fenvi T919.
Finally, macOS has no built-in framework for controlling the RGB lighting in your system. If you want to control the lighting via your motherboard’s RGB header, you’ll have to do it via BIOS. If even this option isn’t available, a hardware remote is your best bet*, I’m using this one.
*You can mess with your RGB settings via Windows and have your settings persist when you reboot into macOS, but for this, Windows will have to be installed on a partition in the same disk as macOS. This often causes a number of complications and is generally not recommended.
We now move on to the nitty and the gritty, the part of this process that puts the “Hack” in Hackintosh:

Setting up macOS Catalina:

Prerequisites:
The recommended method for getting started with a Hackintosh build — the vanilla method — involves having an actual Mac device around. It gives you the simplest, most reliable, and trustworthy way to download a fresh copy of macOS Catalina, straight from Apple’s own App Store. The download itself is free and won’t cost you anything. If you don’t own a Mac, borrow a friends’ — this way, you can also natively format your Catalina USB drive to a Mac-compatible format using macOS’ built-in tools, rather than having to rely on third-party methods.
With this in mind, the guide I’d followed is the OpenCore Vanilla Desktop Guide, once again by the brilliant Mykola. I’ll be referring to this multiple times, and will straight up link directly to it where I don’t have anything specific to my experience to add. Remember, my guide is sort of like an addon to Mykola’s Vanilla guide, and is NOT meant to act as a replacement.
A proven alternative method for those don’t have access to a Mac is Midi Jari’s Internet Install method. I have no experience with this, though, so I can’t really comment on what this entails. But it’s also a trusted method and has produced successful results for many folks here, so don’t stress out unduly! It’s just not something that I personally have used, given I simply borrowed my girfriend’s MacBook for this purpose.
The only other hardware you’ll need is a 16GB USB drive. Until macOS Mojave — the previous version — 8GB USB drives were enough to hold macOS, but unfortunately, Catalina is slightly larger than 8GB, so 16GB drives are the new minimum.
A Brief Prologue:
Here’s a grossly oversimplified primer on how macOS (or any OS, really) boots on a Hackintosh system:
BIOS —> Bootloader —> macOS
Similarly, let’s take this step by step.

BIOS:

First, your motherboard’s BIOS fires up. This is normally where the “Gigabyte” or “Asus” or whichever else company’s logo pops up, depending on your motherboard’s make. Here, repeatedly tapping on a button — which can vary from manufacturer to manufacturer — should take you to your BIOS’s settings. This is where your setup process begins.
MacOS requires a specific set of BIOS settings to be toggled, which can be a little daunting for first timers. Luckily, Mykola’s got your standard BIOS settings covered in his guide, so simply reset your BIOS to its optimised defaults, and make the necessary changes he’s highlighted here.
Once this is done, we move on to the big one:

The Bootloader, OpenCore:

The bootloader is the key to achieving a successful Hackintosh build, and this is where most of your efforts will be directed.
Ordinarily, on most Windows computers and actual Macs, the bootloader is invisible; you wouldn’t even know it exists beyond the existence of the loading screen. Given we’re off the beaten path, we will need to use a custom bootloader put together by several smart people in the community. This custom bootloader is what will let us boot macOS on non-Apple hardware.
Until very recently, Clover had been the standard bootloader for all Hackintosh builds. It’s well-documented, has a GUI that you’re used to operating, and comes with thousands upon thousands of guides and years of documented online support. It is also, however, nearing the end of its life. A lot of its code is deprecated, unmaintained, and can break anytime.
This brings us to OpenCore — a spanking new bootloader that many believe is the future of Hackintoshing. It’s designed to be a whole lot more flexible than Clover, and uses more modern protocols to offer a far stronger degree of futureproofiness — and dramatically faster boot times, to boot. There’s certainly a lot about it I don’t fully understand, but it’s been painstakingly documented over here in acidenthera’s GitHub page, so do pop over and give it a read if you’re interested.
It’s in the final stages of beta testing — v0.5.3 at the time of writing this — and aims to be released as a stable, public v1.0 build in the coming weeks. Given it’s so close to release, as long as you’re not running a laptop or a prebuilt, OpenCore will run just fine for you once properly setup. Seriously — if you’re not scared of a more transparent process where you have far more control over what your bootloader will end up doing, OpenCore is the way to go.
At this juncture, I’ll simply redirect you to Mykola’s guide, full on. It summarises the process of setting up OpenCore as simply as possible without skimping on important details.
I do, however, have three points to add:
  1. In this guide I’m writing, I’d originally wanted to include an issue specific to my motherboard model that Mykola walked me through because it wasn’t in the guide (and I’m a newbie), but he went ahead and added it to his guide so idiots like me wouldn’t run into the same problem in future; the parts of his guide referring to CFG Lock settings in the configuration file and the BIOS allude to this.
  2. Once you clone/download OpenCorePKG, use macbuild.tool to compile your copy of OpenCore. Once the process finishes, you’ll find the folder you need in the same folder, under:
Binaries > Release > OpenCore-0.5.3-RELEASE.zip (the contents of this zip file are what you ultimately need)
  1. HfsPlus.efi is preferable over VboxHfs.efi. This is because HfsPlus.efi is Apple’s own driver for reading HFS volumes, wheres VboxHfs.efi is a community-built, open source variant that’s quite a bit slower, but is a better bet if you prefer playing it safe and like your code open source.

My OpenCore EFI folder structure:

Here, you can also have a look at my drivers and kexts. You’ll also notice a file called SSDT-UIAC.aml which isn’t explicitly present in Mykola’s writeup, but is something every Hackintosh user needs to build for themselves. This particular file is called a custom SSDT, and I’ll get into it in just a moment.
EFI ├── APPLE │ ├── EXTENSIONS │ │ └── Firmware.scap │ └── UPDATERS │ └── MULTIUPDATER │ ├── Mac-BE088AF8C5EB4FA2.epm │ ├── Mac-BE088AF8C5EB4FA2.smc │ ├── MultiUpdater.efi │ ├── SmcFlasher.efi │ ├── flasher_base.smc │ └── flasher_update.smc ├── BOOT │ └── BOOTx64.efi └── OC ├── ACPI │ ├── SSDT-AWAC.aml │ ├── SSDT-EC-USBX.aml │ └── SSDT-UIAC.aml ├── Drivers │ ├── ApfsDriverLoader.efi │ ├── FwRuntimeServices.efi │ └── HFSPlus.efi ├── Kexts │ ├── AppleALC.kext │ │ └── Contents │ │ ├── Info.plist │ │ └── MacOS │ │ └── AppleALC │ ├── IntelMausi.kext │ │ └── Contents │ │ ├── Info.plist │ │ └── MacOS │ │ └── IntelMausi │ ├── Lilu.kext │ │ └── Contents │ │ ├── Info.plist │ │ └── MacOS │ │ └── Lilu │ ├── SMCProcessor.kext │ │ └── Contents │ │ ├── Info.plist │ │ └── MacOS │ │ └── SMCProcessor │ ├── SMCSuperIO.kext │ │ └── Contents │ │ ├── Info.plist │ │ └── MacOS │ │ └── SMCSuperIO │ ├── USBInjectAll.kext │ │ └── Contents │ │ ├── Info.plist │ │ └── MacOS │ │ └── USBInjectAll │ ├── VirtualSMC.kext │ │ └── Contents │ │ ├── Info.plist │ │ └── MacOS │ │ └── VirtualSMC │ ├── WhateverGreen.kext │ │ └── Contents │ │ ├── Info.plist │ │ └── MacOS │ │ └── WhateverGreen │ └── XHCI-unsupported.kext │ └── Contents │ └── Info.plist ├── OpenCore.efi ├── Tools │ └── Shell.efi └── config.plist 
You can find my config.plist over here, but once again, be warned — no good ever came off copy-pasting without at least some superficial understanding of the flags I’ve toggled in my .plist.
Once you’ve got all of this sorted, your OpenCore folder is now ready!
Follow the instructions here to make yourself a USB drive to install macOS Catalina from (assuming you’ve already downloaded it from the App Store and quit the installer). Once the process is complete — it should take about 20 minutes — use this super handy Python script from Corp Newt to mount the EFI folder in your USB drive. Then simply copy the contents of your OpenCore folder to the EFI folder.
The final structure should be similar to the folder tree I’d shared above.

Installing macOS:

This is very straightforward. Boot from your USB drive, and when you arrive at the OpenCore selection menu, pick the partition in which your macOS installer is sitting.
It is at this point that many first timers may see an error, indicating that you’ve overlooked something while setting up your OpenCore configuration. Don’t stress! Take a picture of the error you’re seeing, keep your hardware configuration and your EFI folder’s contents handy, and approach the subreddit or the Discord channel for help. It’s more often than not just a couple flags that need to be sorted out, after which you’ll be good to go.
Once you arrive at your macOS installer, before you do anything, find Disk Utility in it (it’s in one of the menus up top) and format your storage drive to Mac OS Extended (Journaled). Once that’s done, go right ahead and install the OS onto your disk!
There’s only a few things left to do after. One of them, Mykola’s already outlined — set up your NVRAM emulation if your motherboard doesn’t have native NVRAM. The other is setting up your custom SSDT. Let me explain why this is necessary.

Setting up your Custom SSDT:

MacOS, unlike Windows, has an interesting limitation: you’re limited to a maximum of 15 USB ports, including the internal ones sitting on your motherboard for Bluetooth connectivity, etc. To make matters worse, if you have a USB 3.0/3.1 port that’s backwards compatible with USB 2.0 connectors, to the OS, that one physical port counts as two ports — one for 3.0/3.1, one for 2.0. So even if your motherboard has exactly 15 physical USB ports, if even one of them is USB 3.0, you’re likely above the limit.
A second problem is, when you install macOS on a motherboard whose firmware isn’t specifically written for supporting macOS, it gets the placement of your USB ports wrong. So your super high-speed USB 3.0 port may not even recognise a USB 3.0 device plugged into it. This may also cause issues with your Hackintosh facing weird sleep/wake issues, among others.
This is where the USBInjectAll kext* comes in. If you’ve got it enabled, it’ll force macOS to “see” all the USB ports it possibly can, including ones that don’t physically exist on your motherboard. This isn’t a solution to get all your ports working, though — this shoots you well beyond the 15 port limit (you’ll likely see around 30 ports, instead), and will more often than not cause more problems than it fixes. This brings us to the custom SSDT — this file is what “talks” to UsbInjectAll, telling it which ports to inject and which ones to not bother injecting. Once you setup your SSDT file properly, you’ll have eliminated all the ports that don’t actually exist, or that you don’t intend to use, to bring the total number of ports down to 15, or lower. After this, macOS will communicate with your motherboard’s USB ports perfectly, the way you’d want it to.
*Some motherboards, such as mine, will require UsbInjectAll.kext to be accompanied by the XHCI-unsupported.kext for it to work properly.
Here’s another super handy Corp Newt Python script to very quickly map your USB ports. If you want a clearer understanding of what USB mapping is all about, I recommend this guide for newbies, and this one for people who want an even deeper dive into the subject.
Corp Newt’s script actually provides you with an alternative — once you’ve mapped your USB ports, you can either generate your custom SSDT file and place it in your ACPI folder the way I have, or you can generate an all-new kext called USBMap that will replace both the USBInjectAll kext and your SSDT file (you’ll still need XHCI-unsupported, though). USBMap is the more recommended method, as USBInjectAll isn’t maintained all that frequently, and could stop working properly after a macOS update.
Once you set up USBMap.kext (or your custom SSDT), you’ll never need to do it again for your motherboard, so be patient, set it up, and then forget about it.

And that’s it!

You should have yourself a Hackintosh that just works. If you don’t, there’s a detailed post-install section in Mykola’s guide that should see you through common problems that occur once everything is up and running. If it doesn’t, you’re always welcome to share your troubles with us at the Discord channel, or in the subreddit. Just make sure that what you’re facing is a Hackintosh-related issue, rather than a macOS bug that’s all Apple’s fault. Enjoy!

Credits:

I really can’t thank enough all the people who patiently sat down and helped me through my various rookie mistakes and anxieties. There are certainly more names — forgive my terrible retention — but among others, u/dracoflar, u/CorpNewt, and u/fewtarius have been invaluable in teaching me how to approach the entire process and in answering all the questions I had about the same. Thanks a billion, y’all.
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Part 2: Tools & Info for Sysadmins - Mega List of Tips, Tools, Books, Blogs & More

(continued from part 1)
Unlocker is a tool to help delete those irritating locked files that give you an error message like "cannot delete file" or "access is denied." It helps with killing processes, unloading DLLs, deleting index.dat files, as well as unlocking, deleting, renaming, and moving locked files—typically without requiring a reboot.
IIS Crypto's newest version adds advanced settings; registry backup; new, simpler templates; support for Windows Server 2019 and more. This tool lets you enable or disable protocols, ciphers, hashes and key exchange algorithms on Windows and reorder SSL/TLS cipher suites from IIS, change advanced settings, implement best practices with a single click, create custom templates and test your website. Available in both command line and GUI versions.
RocketDock is an application launcher with a clean interface that lets you drag/drop shortcuts for easy access and minimize windows to the dock. Features running application indicators, multi-monitor support, alpha-blended PNG and ICO icons, auto-hide and popup on mouse over, positioning and layering options. Fully customizable, portable, and compatible with MobyDock, ObjectDock, RK Launcher and Y'z Dock skins. Works even on slower computers and is Unicode compliant. Suggested by lieutenantcigarette: "If you like the dock on MacOS but prefer to use Windows, RocketDock has you covered. A superb and highly customisable dock that you can add your favourites to for easy and elegant access."
Baby FTP Server offers only the basics, but with the power to serve as a foundation for a more-complex server. Features include multi-threading, a real-time server log, support for PASV and non-PASV mode, ability to set permissions for download/upload/rename/delete/create directory. Only allows anonymous connections. Our thanks to FatherPrax for suggesting this one.
Strace is a Linux diagnostic, debugging and instructional userspace tool with a traditional command-line interface. Uses the ptrace kernel feature to monitor and tamper with interactions between processes and the kernel, including system calls, signal deliveries and changes of process state.
exa is a small, fast replacement for ls with more features and better defaults. It uses colors to distinguish file types and metadata, and it recognizes symlinks, extended attributes and Git. All in one single binary. phils_lab describes it as "'ls' on steroids, written in Rust."
rsync is a faster file transfer program for Unix to bring remote files into sync. It sends just the differences in the files across the link, without requiring both sets of files to be present at one of the ends. Suggested by zorinlynx, who adds that "rsync is GODLY for moving data around efficiently. And if an rsync is interrupted, just run it again."
Matter Wiki is a simple WYSIWYG wiki that can help teams store and collaborate. Every article gets filed under a topic, transparently, so you can tell who made what changes to which document and when. Thanks to bciar-iwdc for the recommendation.
LockHunter is a file unlocking tool that enables you to delete files that are being blocked for unknown reasons. Can be useful for fighting malware and other programs that are causing trouble. Deletes files into the recycle bin so you can restore them if necessary. Chucky2401 finds it preferable to Unlocker, "since I am on Windows 7. There are no new updates since July 2017, but the last beta was in June of this year."
aria2 is a lightweight multi-source command-line download utility that supports HTTP/HTTPS, FTP, SFTP, BitTorrent and Metalink. It can be manipulated via built-in JSON-RPC and XML-RPC interfaces. Recommended by jftuga, who appreciates it as a "cross-platform command line downloader (similar to wget or curl), but with the -x option can run a segmented download of a single file to increase throughput."
Free Services
Temp-Mail allows you to receive email at a temporary address that self-destructs after a certain period of time. Outwit all the forums, Wi-Fi owners, websites and blogs that insist you register to use them. Petti-The-Yeti says, "I don't give any company my direct email anymore. If I want to trial something but they ask for an email signup, I just grab a temporary email from here, sign up with it, and wait for the trial link or license info to come through. Then, you just download the file and close the website."
Duck DNS will point a DNS (sub domains of duckdns.org) to an IP of your choice. DDNS is a handy way for you to refer to a serverouter with an easily rememberable name for situations when the server's ip address will likely change. Suggested by xgnarf, who finds it "so much better for the free tier of noip—no 30-day nag to keep your host up."
Joe Sandbox detects and analyzes potential malicious files and URLs on Windows, Android, Mac OS, Linux and iOS for suspicious activities. It performs deep malware analysis and generates comprehensive and detailed reports. The Community Edition of Joe Sandbox Cloud allows you to run a maximum of 6 analyses per month, 3 per day on Windows, Linux and Android with limited analysis output. This one is from dangibbons94, who wanted to "share this cool service ... for malware analysis. I usually use Virus total for URL scanning, but this goes a lot more in depth. I just used basic analysis, which is free and enough for my needs."
Hybrid Analysis is a malware analysis service that detects and analyzes unknown threats for the community. This one was suggested by compupheonix, who adds that it "gets you super detailed reports... it's about the most fleshed out and detailed one I can find."
JustBeamIt is a file-transfer service that allows you to send files of any size via a peer-to-peer streaming model. Simply drag and drop your file and specify the recipient's email address. They will then receive a link that will trigger the download directly from your computer, so the file does not have to be uploaded to the service itself. The link is good for one download and expires after 10 minutes. Thanks to cooljacob204sfw for the recommendation!
ShieldsUP is a quick but powerful internet security checkup and information service. It was created by security researcher Steve Gibson to scan ports and let you know which ones have been opened through your firewalls or NAT routers.
Firefox Send is an encrypted file transfer service that allows you to share files up to 2.5GB from any browser or an Android app. Uses end-to-end encryption to keep data secure and offers security controls you can set. You can determine when your file link expires, the number of downloads, and whether to add a password. Your recipient receives a link to download the file, and they don’t need a Firefox account. This one comes from DePingus, who appreciates the focus on privacy. "They have E2E, expiring links, and a clear privacy policy."
Free DNS is a service where programmers share domain names with one another at no cost. Offers free hosting as well as dynamic DNS, static DNS, subdomain and domain hosting. They can host your domain's DNS as well as allowing you to register hostnames from domains they're hosting already. If you don't have a domain, you can sign up for a free account and create up to 5 subdomains off the domains others have contributed and point these hosts anywhere on the Internet. Thanks to 0x000000000000004C (yes, that's a username) for the suggestion!
ANY.RUN is an interactive malware analysis service for dynamic and static research of the majority of threats in any environment. It can provide a convenient in-depth analysis of new, unidentified malicious objects and help with the investigation of incidents. ImAshtonTurner appreciates it as "a great sandbox tool for viewing malware, etc."
Plik is a scalable, temporary file upload system similar to wetransfer that is written in golang. Thanks go to I_eat_Narwhals for this one!
Free My IP offers free, dynamic DNS. This service comes with no login, no ads, no newsletters, no links to click and no hassle. Kindly suggested by Jack of All Trades.
Mailinator provides free, temporary email inboxes on a receive-only, attachment-free system that requires no sign-up. All @mailinator.com addresses are public, readable and discoverable by anyone at any time—but are automatically deleted after a few hours. Can be a nice option for times when you to give out an address that won't be accessible longterm. Recommended by nachomountain, who's been using it "for years."
Magic Wormhole is a service for sending files directly with no intermediate upload, no web interface and no login. When both parties are online you with the minimal software installed, the wormhole is invoked via command line identifying the file you want to send. The server then provides a speakable, one-time-use password that you give the recipient. When they enter that password in their wormhole console, key exchange occurs and the download begins directly between your computers. rjohnson99 explains, "Magic Wormhole is sort of like JustBeamIt but is open-source and is built on Python. I use it a lot on Linux servers."
EveryCloud's Free Phish is our own, new Phishing Simulator. Once you've filled in the form and logged in, you can choose from lots of email templates (many of which we've coped from what we see in our Email Security business) and landing pages. Run a one-off free phish, then see who clicked or submitted data so you can understand where your organization is vulnerable and act accordingly.
Hardening Guides
CIS Hardening Guides contain the system security benchmarks developed by a global community of cybersecurity experts. Over 140 configuration guidelines are provided to help safeguard systems against threats. Recommended by cyanghost109 "to get a start on looking at hardening your own systems."
Podcasts
Daily Tech News is Tom Merrit's show covering the latest tech issues with some of the top experts in the field. With the focus on daily tech news and analysis, it's a great way to stay current. Thanks to EmoPolarbear for drawing it to our attention.
This Week in Enterprise Tech is a podcast that features IT experts explaining the complicated details of cutting-edge enterprise technology. Join host Lou Maresca on this informative exploration of enterprise solutions, with new episodes recorded every Friday afternoon.
Security Weekly is a podcast where a "bunch of security nerds" get together and talk shop. Topics are greatly varied, and the atmosphere is relaxed and conversational. The show typically tops out at 2 hours, which is perfect for those with a long commute. If you’re fascinated by discussion of deep technical and security-related topics, this may be a nice addition to your podcast repertoire.
Grumpy Old Geeks—What Went Wrong on the Internet and Who's To Blame is a podcast about the internet, technology and geek culture—among other things. The hosts bring their grumpy brand of humor to the "state of the world as they see it" in these roughly hour-long weekly episodes. Recommended by mkaxsnyder, who enjoys it because, "They are a good team that talk about recent and relevant topics from an IT perspective."
The Social-Engineer Podcast is a monthly discussion among the hosts—a group of security experts from SEORG—and a diverse assortment of guests. Topics focus around human behavior and how it affects information security, with new episodes released on the second Monday of every month. Thanks to MrAshRhodes for the suggestion.
The CyberWire podcasts discuss what's happening in cyberspace, providing news and commentary from industry experts. This cyber security-focused news service delivers concise, accessible, and relevant content without the gossip, sensationalism, and the marketing buzz that often distract from the stories that really matter. Appreciation to supermicromainboard for the suggestion.
Malicious Life is a podcast that tells the fascinating—and often unknown—stories of the wildest hacks you can ever imagine. Host Ran Levi, a cybersecurity expert and author, talks with the people who were actually involved to reveal the history of each event in depth. Our appreciation goes to peraphon for the recommendation.
The Broadcast Storm is a podcast for Cisco networking professionals. BluePieceOfPaper suggests it "for people studying for their CCNA/NP. Kevin Wallace is a CCIE Collaboration so he knows his *ishk. Good format for learning too. Most podcasts are about 8-15 mins long and its 'usually' an exam topic. It will be something like "HSPR" but instead of just explaining it super boring like Ben Stein reading a powerpoint, he usually goes into a story about how (insert time in his career) HSPR would have been super useful..."
Software Engineering Radio is a podcast for developers who are looking for an educational resource with original content that isn't recycled from other venues. Consists of conversations on relevant topics with experts from the software engineering world, with new episodes released three to four times per month. a9JDvXLWHumjaC tells us this is "a solid podcast for devs."
Books
System Center 2012 Configuration Manager is a comprehensive technical guide designed to help you optimize Microsoft's Configuration Manager 2012 according to your requirements and then to deploy and use it successfully. This methodical, step-by-step reference covers: the intentions behind the product and its role in the broader System Center product suite; planning, design, and implementation; and details on each of the most-important feature sets. Learn how to leverage the user-centric capabilities to provide anytime/anywhere services & software, while strengthening control and improving compliance.
Network Warrior: Everything You Need to Know That Wasn’t on the CCNA Exam is a practical guide to network infrastructure. Provides an in-depth view of routers and routing, switching (with Cisco Catalyst and Nexus switches as examples), SOHO VoIP and SOHO wireless access point design and configuration, introduction to IPv6 with configuration examples, telecom technologies in the data-networking world (including T1, DS3, frame relay, and MPLS), security, firewall theory and configuration, ACL and authentication, Quality of Service (QoS), with an emphasis on low-latency queuing (LLQ), IP address allocation, Network Time Protocol (NTP) and device failures.
Beginning the Linux Command Line is your ally in mastering Linux from the keyboard. It is intended for system administrators, software developers, and enthusiastic users who want a guide that will be useful for most distributions—i.e., all items have been checked against Ubuntu, Red Hat and SUSE. Addresses administering users and security and deploying firewalls. Updated to the latest versions of Linux to cover files and directories, including the Btrfs file system and its management and systemd boot procedure and firewall management with firewalld.
Modern Operating Systems, 4th Ed. is written for students taking intro courses on Operating Systems and for those who want an OS reference guide for work. The author, an OS researcher, includes both the latest materials on relevant operating systems as well as current research. The previous edition of Modern Operating Systems received the 2010 McGuffey Longevity Award that recognizes textbooks for excellence over time.
Time Management for System Administrators is a guide for organizing your approach to this challenging role in a way that improves your results. Bestselling author Thomas Limoncelli offers a collection of tips and techniques for navigating the competing goals and concurrent responsibilities that go along with working on large projects while also taking care of individual user's needs. The book focuses on strategies to help with daily tasks that will also allow you to handle the critical situations that inevitably require your attention. You'll learn how to manage interruptions, eliminate time wasters, keep an effective calendar, develop routines and prioritize, stay focused on the task at hand and document/automate to speed processes.
The Practice of System and Network Administration, 3rd Edition introduces beginners to advanced frameworks while serving as a guide to best practices in system administration that is helpful for even the most advanced experts. Organized into four major sections that build from the foundational elements of system administration through improved techniques for upgrades and change management to exploring assorted management topics. Covers the basics and then moves onto the advanced things that can be built on top of those basics to wield real power and execute difficult projects.
Learn Windows PowerShell in a Month of Lunches, Third Edition is designed to teach you PowerShell in a month's worth of 1-hour lessons. This updated edition covers PowerShell features that run on Windows 7, Windows Server 2008 R2 and later, PowerShell v3 and later, and it includes v5 features like PowerShellGet. For PowerShell v3 and up, Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2 and later.
Troubleshooting with the Windows Sysinternals Tools is a guide to the powerful Sysinternals tools for diagnosing and troubleshooting issues. Sysinternals creator Mark Russinovich and Windows expert Aaron Margosis provide a deep understanding of Windows core concepts that aren’t well-documented elsewhere along with details on how to use Sysinternals tools to optimize any Windows system’s reliability, efficiency, performance and security. Includes an explanation of Sysinternals capabilities, details on each major tool, and examples of how the tools can be used to solve real-world cases involving error messages, hangs, sluggishness, malware infections and more.
DNS and BIND, 5th Ed. explains how to work with the Internet's distributed host information database—which is responsible for translating names into addresses, routing mail to its proper destination, and listing phone numbers according to the ENUM standard. Covers BIND 9.3.2 & 8.4.7, the what/how/why of DNS, name servers, MX records, subdividing domains (parenting), DNSSEC, TSIG, troubleshooting and more. PEPCK tells us this is "generally considered the DNS reference book (aside from the RFCs of course!)"
Windows PowerShell in Action, 3rd Ed. is a comprehensive guide to PowerShell. Written by language designer Bruce Payette and MVP Richard Siddaway, this volume gives a great introduction to Powershell, including everyday use cases and detailed examples for more-advanced topics like performance and module architecture. Covers workflows and classes, writing modules and scripts, desired state configuration and programming APIs/pipelines.This edition has been updated for PowerShell v6.
Zero Trust Networks: Building Secure Systems in Untrusted Networks explains the principles behind zero trust architecture, along with what's needed to implement it. Covers the evolution of perimeter-based defenses and how they evolved into the current broken model, case studies of zero trust in production networks on both the client and server side, example configurations for open-source tools that are useful for building a zero trust network and how to migrate from a perimeter-based network to a zero trust network in production. Kindly recommended by jaginfosec.
Tips
Here are a couple handy Windows shortcuts:
Here's a shortcut for a 4-pane explorer in Windows without installing 3rd-party software:
(Keep the win key down for the arrows, and no pauses.) Appreciation goes to ZAFJB for this one.
Our recent tip for a shortcut to get a 4-pane explorer in Windows, triggered this suggestion from SevaraB: "You can do that for an even larger grid of Windows by right-clicking the clock in the taskbar, and clicking 'Show windows side by side' to arrange them neatly. Did this for 4 rows of 6 windows when I had to have a quick 'n' dirty "video wall" of windows monitoring servers at our branches." ZAFJB adds that it actually works when you right-click "anywhere on the taskbar, except application icons or start button."
This tip comes courtesy of shipsass: "When I need to use Windows Explorer but I don't want to take my hands off the keyboard, I press Windows-E to launch Explorer and then Ctrl-L to jump to the address line and type my path. The Ctrl-L trick also works with any web browser, and it's an efficient way of talking less-technical people through instructions when 'browse to [location]' stumps them."
Clear browser history/cookies by pressing CTRL-SHIFT-DELETE on most major browsers. Thanks go to synapticpanda, who adds that this "saves me so much time when troubleshooting web apps where I am playing with the cache and such."
To rename a file with F2, while still editing the name of that file: Hit TAB to tab into the renaming of the next file. Thanks to abeeftaco for this one!
Alt-D is a reliable alternative to Ctrl-L for jumping to the address line in a browser. Thanks for this one go to fencepost_ajm, who explains: "Ctrl-L comes from the browser side as a shortcut for Location, Alt-D from the Windows Explorer side for Directory."
Browser shortcut: When typing a URL that ends with dot com, Ctrl + Enter will place the ".com" and take you to the page. Thanks to wpierre for this one!
This tip comes from anynonus, as something that daily that saves a few clicks: "Running a program with ctrl + shift + enter from start menu will start it as administrator (alt + y will select YES to run as admin) ... my user account is local admin [so] I don't feel like that is unsafe"
Building on our PowerShell resources, we received the following suggestion from halbaradkenafin: aka.ms/pskoans is "a way to learn PowerShell using PowerShell (and Pester). It's really cool and a bunch of folks have high praise for it (including a few teams within MSFT)."
Keyboard shortcut: If you already have an application open, hold ctrl + shift and middle click on the application in your task bar to open another instance as admin. Thanks go to Polymira for this one.
Remote Server Tip: "Critical advice. When testing out network configuration changes, prior to restarting the networking service or rebooting, always create a cron job that will restore your original network configuration and then reboot/restart networking on the machine after 5 minutes. If your config worked, you have enough time to remove it. If it didn't, it will fix itself. This is a beautifully simple solution that I learned from my old mentor at my very first job. I've held on to it for a long time." Thanks go to FrigidNox for the tip!
Websites
Deployment Research is the website of Johan Arwidmark, MS MVP in System Center Cloud and Datacenter Management. It is dedicated to sharing information and guidance around System Center, OS deployment, migration and more. The author shares tips and tricks to help improve the quality of IT Pros’ daily work.
Next of Windows is a website on (mostly) Microsoft-related technology. It's the place where Kent Chen—a computer veteran with many years of field experience—and Jonathan Hu—a web/mobile app developer and self-described "cool geek"—share what they know, what they learn and what they find in the hope of helping others learn and benefit.
High Scalability brings together all the relevant information about building scalable websites in one place. Because building a website with confidence requires a body of knowledge that can be slow to develop, the site focuses on moving visitors along the learning curve at a faster pace.
Information Technology Research Library is a great resource for IT-related research, white papers, reports, case studies, magazines, and eBooks. This library is provided at no charge by TradePub.com. GullibleDetective tells us it offers "free PDF files from a WIIIIIIDE variety of topics, not even just IT. Only caveat: as its a vendor-supported publishing company, you will have to give them a bit of information such as name, email address and possibly a company name. You undoubtedly have the ability to create fake information on this, mind you. The articles range from Excel templates, learning python, powershell, nosql etc. to converged architecture."
SS64 is a web-based reference guide for syntax and examples of the most-common database and OS computing commands. Recommended by Petti-The-Yeti, who adds, "I use this site all the time to look up commands and find examples while I'm building CMD and PS1 scripts."
Phishing and Malware Reporting. This website helps you put a stop to scams by getting fraudulent pages blocked. Easily report phishing webpages so they can be added to blacklists in as little as 15 minutes of your report. "Player024 tells us, "I highly recommend anyone in the industry to bookmark this page...With an average of about 10 minutes of work, I'm usually able to take down the phishing pages we receive thanks to the links posted on that website."
A Slack Channel
Windows Admin Slack is a great drive-by resource for the Windows sysadmin. This team has 33 public channels in total that cover different areas of helpful content on Windows administration.
Blogs
KC's Blog is the place where Microsoft MVP and web developer Kent Chen shares his IT insights and discoveries. The rather large library of posts offer helpful hints, how-tos, resources and news of interest to those in the Windows world.
The Windows Server Daily is the ever-current blog of technologist Katherine Moss, VP of open source & community engagement for StormlightTech. Offers brief daily posts on topics related to Windows server, Windows 10 and Administration.
An Infosec Slideshow
This security training slideshow was created for use during a quarterly infosec class. The content is offered generously by shalafi71, who adds, "Take this as a skeleton and flesh it out on your own. Take an hour or two and research the things I talk about. Tailor this to your own environment and users. Make it relevant to your people. Include corporate stories, include your audience, exclude yourself. This ain't about how smart you are at infosec, and I can't stress this enough, talk about how people can defend themselves. Give them things to look for and action they can take. No one gives a shit about your firewall rules."
Tech Tutorials
Tutorialspoint Library. This large collection of tech tutorials is a great resource for online learning. You'll find nearly 150 high-quality tutorials covering a wide array of languages and topics—from fundamentals to cutting-edge technologies. For example, this Powershell tutorial is designed for those with practical experience handling Windows-based Servers who want to learn how to install and use Windows Server 2012.
The Python Tutorial is a nice introduction to many of Python’s best features, enabling you to read and write Python modules and programs. It offers an understanding of the language's style and prepares you to learn more about the various Python library modules described in 'The Python Standard Library.' Kindly suggested by sharjeelsayed.
SysAdmin Humor
Day in the Life of a SysAdmin Episode 5: Lunch Break is an amusing look at a SysAdmin's attempt to take a brief lunch break. We imagine many of you can relate!
Have a fantastic week and as usual, let me know any comments or suggestions.
u/crispyducks
submitted by crispyducks to sysadmin [link] [comments]

[Meta] May and June Monthly Roundup.

Hey /jailbreak!
I forgot to do April and when I went to search for the posts made in April, Reddit decided not to work and it only gave me results from mid-May to now. I apologize if any tweaks may have been missed (especially the ones released in May as Reddit's search gave me only half of May's posts?) If you want a tweak that is not on here and was released between April and now then send me a DM and I'll include it.
This was put together without a bot so some posts might have been missed or there might be some other mistakes. If that is the case PM me and I will fix it ASAP.

Released and Updated Tweaks

[Release] SelectionPlus - Improved text selection menu with customization to make it yours.
[Release] MousePort - Mouse support for your iPhone/iPad.
[Release] HideDock - Hide the dock completely to allow icon/widget placement in that area.
[Release] FreeFAll for A12 - Make your phone scream when you drop it.
[Release] Lisa - Your new lockscreen experience.
[Release] BTPower - A tweak to enable the battery percent of Airpods and other Bluetooth devices in the statusbar.
[Release] Translomatic - Quickly translate text.
[Release] Fabric - Customize your lockscreen clock with many options.
[Release] Relocate - Minimalist, location spoofer for iOS 11 & 12 (with A12 support).
[Release] SCOnly - Load only one tweak into SC.
[Release] Silica - A simple yet powerful repo generator for Cydia and Sileo.
[Release] DrunkSileo for Sileo 1.0.6 - Make Sileo more proper.
[Release] RotaryPass - Rotary telephone passcode style (A12 / iOS 12).
[Release] iWhats - Add features to WhatsApp.
[Release] BlockPowerDown - A simple tweak that blocks the 'Slide To Power Off' menu.
[Release] JellyfishCustom - More Customization For Jellyfish.
[Release] LabelChanger - Customize your icon labels in every single way.
[Release] HideYourApps - Hide apps on your Springboard.
[Release] Notch Glow for XSMax - A simple glow tweak with custom colours for the homescreen.
[Release] SpringInfinity - A remake of the classic tweak infiniboard.
[Release] Chlorophyll - Highlight downloaded items in the Appstore.
[Release] AirPort - Backwards compatibility for 2nd Gen AirPods & more.
[Release] KillBackgroundXS - A simple but useful tweak to kill all background apps.
[Release] Relocate Module - Control center toggle for Relocate.
[Release] Screendump - VNC server for iOS 11, unc0ver only (based on Veency).
[Release] BatteryPercentA12 - Updated version of BatteryPercent12 for A12 devices.
[Release] SmearOff Beta - Reduce OLED Smearing on OLED Devices.
[Release] Gasolina - Saves you some battery.
[Release] Shadow - A simple open source jailbreak detection bypass.
[Release] T9Dialer - Add T9 support to the Phone app.
[Release] Springtomize 4 - Customize your device all you want.
[Release] Silentium - Silence is golden.
[Release] Pasithea 2 - Manage the iOS pasteboard history.
[Release] HomeBarMediaProgress - Adds media progress to your home bar.
[Release] DockRemover - Remove the dock from your homescreen.
[Release] Centaur - Reimagine your notification centre.
[Release] Eveho - Export Sileo sources and packages with ease.
[Release] OneNotify - Keep your notifications on your lockscreen.
[Release] Septet - Apple Watch list style homescreen.
[Release] Mitsusha Infinity - Homescreen audio visualizer for the home screen.
[Release] SmallStatusBarX - Hide the notch and enable the non-X status bar on X devices
[Release] OurJailbreak USSR Music - Music.
[Release] Bruh Sound Effect - Bruh Sound Effect #2 for the lockscreen clock.
[Release] HideYourApps 1.2.0 - Hide annoying or infrequently used applications from your Home screen.
[Release] ColorHomeBar - Color the home bar with app icon colors.
[Release] Pagebar - Reinvent your page dots.
[Release] Chatlock - Chatlock locks chats in social apps.
[Release] Maple - Make charging great again.
[Release] ios-kexec-utils | kloader - ios-kexec-utils | kloader
[Release] AvengersBattle - Battling in your Call Screen and Touch ID Screen.
[Release] Nereid - Media player UI redesign for lockscreen.
[Release] StopAnemone, StopSnowboard and StopWinterboard - Three patches to stop themes from installing Anemone, Snowboard or Winterboard.
[Release] Missito - Preference manager.
[Release] A-Font - Change your font.
[Release] AppCrumb - Replaces breadcrumbs with preview of the app.
[Release] CodeScrambler - Random ordered passcode buttons.
[Release] BinaryPasscode - Replace passcode button numbers with pretty dots.
[Release] Exsto XS - Unleash your folders.
[Release] Xenanimated: Recharged - Play media on your lockscreen and home screen while charging.
[Release] BetterAlerts - Alerts with a bit of color and blur.
[Release] USAA Jailbreak Bypass - Bypass jailbreak detection for USAA.
[Release] Sareth - Allows users to set a custom background picture to your CC.
[Release] CamControls X - Bottom camera controls on iPhone X/XXS.
[Release] NoAutoStraighten - Disables that annoying auto straighten when cropping photos.
[Release] Pluto - Hide/disable notifications and/or hide icons.
[Release] MyHundai Jailbreak Detection Bypass - Bypass jailbreak detection for MyHundai.
[Release] Nanobanners - a free alternative to Picobanners.
[Release] DictionaryFirst - Dictionary first on Spotlight.
[Release] SamsungPowerDown - Turn your boring Power Down view with boring Slider into Samsung's one.
[Release] Magma Pro - Make the control center yours.
[Release] Tweal Manager - Enable/Disable tweaks in bulk with custom presets.
[Release] QuickPrefs - Quickly access tweak preferences of your choice with Force Touch on Settings app.
[Release] eSim+ - Choose a way how to call while using eSims/dual sim iPhone.
[Release] Vcaller - Set video as call background.
[Release] FaceID for Hidden Photos - Keep your hidden photos secure
[Release] Obsidian - The package list exporter for every package manager.
[Release] TetherStatus - Replace the ugly blue bar with an icon showing the number of connections.
[Release] Axon - Priority Hub for iOS 11 and 12.
[Release] Anchor b2 - Place icons on your homescreen however you want.
[Release] Externalizer - The internal "Confidential & Proprietary" lockscreen text for regular devices
[Release] SBSetup - A SnowBoard extension and application setup script.
[Release] NPurge - Refresh to purge notifications.
[Release] SilentMaps - Gets rid of the navigator’s voice that interrupts music, podcasts, etc and plays a quick vibration/pingi instead.
[Release] SiriUnlock - Allows Siri to access sensitive data when your phone is locked.
[Release] DarkPhone12 - Full Phone App Dark Mode.
[Release] ImageCorrect - Quickly paste your commonly used images system wide by creating shortcuts.
[Release] Rishima - A port of the iOS 13 volume hud.
[Release] Vibrancy - Bring more translucency and blur to your system.
[Release] Jeff Prank - Jeff prank your friends with my name Jeff.
[Release] InstallProtect12 - Rquire biometric to manage packages in Cydia, Sileo and Zebra.
[Release] Spoke - Change activity indicator colors.
[Release] Twitter No Ads - This tweak removes "Promoted" posts from the official Twitter app.
[Release] NotchControl - Control with your notch.
[Release] DaemonDisabler - Disable/Enable launch daemons from Settings
[Release] SleepAid - Enable greyscale until your alarm goes off.
[Release] randCColor - Randomize the color of your cc modules.
[Release] LastUnlock - See the last time your device was unlocked.
[Release] WifiReminder - Remind you that your Wi-Fi is OFF. [[Release] ** **]() -
[Release] goAwayBlurryCircles - Get rid of the blur on deactivated CC toggles.
[Release] Assistant+ 2.0 - Unlock the full potential of Siri (custom replies, Activator listeners, dynamic commands, and more).
[Release] PUBC - Add MFI controller support to PUBG
[Release] DragEnabler - A simple tweak to enable iPad drag and drop features on iPhones, for iOS 11 and 12.
[Release] Vartaman - Fresh look for your device.
[Release] JailbrokenZone - Buy and sell jailbroken devices.
[Release] RecordAnywhere - Allow screen recording on the lockscreen.
[Release] OhMyFlash - Turn your flashlight off after a configurable amount of time.
[Release] ScrollViewScrubber - Adds a blue scrubber in scrollkit.
[Release] RePower XXI - A more powerful power down screen.
[Release] Flex3EditPatches - Can add units and edit downloaded patches.
[Release] BlackOutCC - The tweak puts a pure black background on the control center
[Update] iCleaner Pro 7.7.5
[Update] BetterReachability 0.3
[Update] CoC XP v1.1.7
[Update] iPhone XR Support for Peekabo
[Update] Succession, Dollarvoting, Stratosphere, Hidelockicon and Malleus Updated for A12 Support
[Update] Tacitus 1.2.1
[Update] Iconator11
[Update] UnlockSound
[Update] WazeAway
[Update] OnlineNotify 3.0.0
[Update] EQE for Chimera
[Update] CCTimeX
[Update] Xanify and Essential Utilities
[Update] Notif 1.1.1
[Update] Gesto 1.3.1
[Update] BatteryNotch for A12
[Update] NoLockScreenCamera, AutoRotate, Conrnuicopia and Stylish for A12
[Update] SelectionPlus v1.0.5
[Update] ChromaHomeBarX now Open Source
[Update] CleanHomeScreen for A12
[Update] Asteroid 3.0.4
[Update] MakeRespringGreatAgain with iOS 12 Support
[Update] MesaFinger iOS 12 Support
[Update] LittleXS 2.2.0
[Update] Sleeper 5.0.1
[Update] Relocate 1.0.3
[Update] GrowlNotifier for A12
[Update] Batchomatic v2.1
[Update] Navale 2.0
[Update] UnSub 0.1.7
[Update] Every Tweak on https://trsvsr.me/apt with arm64e Support
[Update] NotifyHeaders 1.1
[Update] BrowserDefault for A12
[Update] NextUp iOS 12
[Update] JellyfishCustome
[Update] CleanPlayer for A12
[Update] Maple 1.1.1
[Update] BigShotJB for iOS 12
[Update] iNoSleep for A12
[Update] LockDock 1.0.4
[Update] VerticalVideoSyndrome for A12
[Update] ShutterSoundSwitch 1.0.2
[Update] AVLock for A12
[Update] TweakReviewsDB 0.3.1
[Update] Succession 1.3.2
[Update] Smoothable for A12
[Update] Centuar 1.0.1
[Update] KillBackgroundXS 1.0.3
[Update] Pasithea 2 for iOS 12
[Update] Silentium 1.0.1
[Update] RocketBootstrap 1.0.7b5
[Update] Aporeo 2.4
[Update] Flex 3 b63
[Update] Milkway for A12
[Update] Essentials 1.2.1
[Update] Konban 0.2.0
[Update] NoisyFlake's Tweaks for A12
[Update] DLEasy 2.6.6
[Update] Springtomize 4 v4.0.2
[Update] AppStore++ for A12
[Update] DateUnderTimeX for A12
[Update] Insono 1.0b5
[Update] OneNotify
[Update] HomeBarMediaProgress
[Update] MissionControl
[Update] UIkit Tools 1.1.13-16
[Update] ChatLock
[Update] AppSelector
[Update] Shadow
[Update] CopyPasta 0.1.4
[Update] Goodges, Magma, ShyLabels and more for A12
[Update] Notchification and PullOver Pro for A12
[Update] App Installer 1.1.3 for A12 and iOS 12
[Update] AppSync Unified 40.0 for A12 and iOS 12
[Update] KarenPrefs 1.5 for A12 and iOS12
[Update] KarenLocalizer 1.0.5 for A12 and iOS 12
[Update] PreferenceOrganizer 2 v4.0.7 for A12 and iOS 12
[Update] VideoSwipes
[Update] RealLPM for A12
[Update] TweakReviewsDB v0.3.2
[Update] Twitter Labs 1.0.5
[Update] libmitsuha and AudioSnapshotServer
[Update] Snowboard 1.2b1
[Update] TextEmojis for A12
[Update] Fabric 1.3.0
[Update] FrontPage
[Update] Shy Page Dots XS for A12
[Update] Eveho 1.1
[Update] FlashBack 3.4
[Update] MinimalHUD Vibrate for A12
[Update] Power Tap 3 for A12
[Update] ModernAlerts
[Update] SafeSutdown v1.50
[Update] Crayola X
[Update] BetterAlerts 1.3
[Update] Nougat 0.7
[Update] Magma Pro 1.2
[Update] Xen HTML 0.5.3
[Update] HomeList
[Update] Notifica 0.3.0
[Update] CopyLog 1.2
[Update] QuickPrefs
[Update] Dune 1.1
[Update] BottomControlX for A12
[Update] shsh.host
[Update] SnapBack on Dynastic Repo
[Update] Axon 0.1.9
[Update] ImageCorrect 0.3
[Update] Shadow 2.0.8
[Update] Sleipnizer for Safari
[Update] Cloaky 6.0
[Update] Cuboid 2.0
[Update] SleepAid
[Update] Ultrasound
[Update] Sileo Native Depiction Generator
[Update] DopeSettings for A12
[Update] Spoke
[Update] AutoWall for A12
[Update] randCCOlor
[Update] Assistant+ 2.0.2
[Update] NeonBoard 2.0
[Update] libcolorpicker 1.6.2

Previous Month

submitted by fattyffat to jailbreak [link] [comments]

Composition Challenge #1: July 18, 2019

Greetings, /musictheory! Welcome to our biweekly composition challenge. This is a space to put theory into practice by writing your own original music. This is a work in progress, so suggestions for formatting and future challenges are more than welcome! An archive of all composition challenges, past and present, can be found in the wiki.

Rules

The emphasis here is on skill acquisition. In order to build a knowledge base that will enable you to engage with the larger corpus of music theory and analysis, observe the following:
  1. Submissions must include standard notation. If you don't know how to read or write with standard notation, consult a music theory textbook or websites such as https://www.musictheory.net/ or http://teoria.com/.
  2. Satisfy all items on the challenge prompt. There is always room to write in excess of the prompt, but you should solve the compositional problems given in the challenge.
  3. Post submissions as replies to this thread.

Challenge

Compose a piece with the following features:
  • Tonal. Choose a key.
  • Single-line melody.
  • Binary form.
  • Each section consists of an 8-bar parallel period.
  • Use chord symbols to indicate chords for each measure.
  • Derive your melody from chord tones, and treat non-chord tones as embellishments of chord tones.
  • End the antecedent phrase of at least one of the sections with scale degree 2 in the melody.
  • Each section begins with an anacrusis (pickup note or notes).
You might experiment with the following suggestions in regards to tonality and form:
  • Keep both sections in the same key.
  • Start and end the second section in a new key.
  • Start the second section in a new key but modulate back to the old key.
  • Use a first and second ending for both sections. On the first ending, use the anacrusis to create momentum back to the start of the section. On the second ending, use the pickup to drive into the next section. (At the very end, you can either omit the pickup or use the pickup to launch into a D.S. al fine.)
You might think of following this template. And here is a sample composition by yours truly demonstrating the form. I tried to make the scale degrees at the ends of the phrases as obvious as I could. For those of you who want to try out ABC, I made a few variations to demonstrate formatting.

Theory

A parallel period is a type of close-knit theme consisting of two phrases: an antecedent phrase, and a consequent phrase. The "parallel" part refers to the opening measures of each phrase. The antecedent and consequent begin with the same material. Where they differ is how they end: the antecedent either ends with a half-cadence ("HC," ending on the dominant chord, V) or an imperfect-authentic-cadence ("IAC," ending on a tonic chord, I, that is either inverted or has a chord member other than scale degree 1 in the melody), the consequent ends with a perfect-authentic-cadence ("PAC," ending on tonic with scale degree 1 in the melody).
You may find the following resources useful:
Open Music Theory:
The period
Seth Monahan:
Lesson 12: Sentences and Periods
music-matters made a couple of relevant videos too:
Grade 5 Music Theory - Composing a Melody in a Major Key
Grade 5 Music Theory - Composing a Melody in a Minor Key
Binary form encompasses a wide range of forms, but basically consists of two sections (referred to as the "A" section and "B" section respectively) placed next to each other. Either section may be repeated, but they should be balanced in relation to one another.
Simple binary: AB
Simple binary (repeated): AABB
There are all sorts of other binary forms, including rounded and balanced binary forms, but I won't get into them here. Often, the AB grouping of binary form is treated as a module to be repeated to get more mileage out of the material.

Examples of binary form:

Menuet in D Minor from the notebook of Anna Magdalena Bach, BWV Anh. 132 (Repeated simple binary)
  • A – 0:07. A – 0:19. B – 0:33. B – 0:44. Modulates to the relative major towards the end of the A section, modulates back to the tonic minor towards the end of the B section.
Johnny Cash - Ring of Fire (Binary as Verse-Chorus form.)
  • Introduction – 0:00. A – 0:08. B – 0:32. A – 0:49. B – 1:05. A – 1:22. B – 1:47. 2:03 – B. 2:20 – Coda.
Franz Schubert – Die schöne Müllerin, VII. Ungeduld (Binary as Strophic form.)
  • 0:00 – Introduction. A – 0:12. B – 0:26. Intro – 0:36. A – 0:47. B – 1:02. Intro – 1:12. A – 1:24. B – 1:38. Intro – 1:49. A – 1:59. B – 2:14. Coda – 2:25.
More resources are available in the FAQ.

Examples

This challenge is based on forms that are common to a lot of European folk tunes. Here are some random picks from tunepal.org that fit the bill:
Lough Gill (jig)
  • Key: G major. Starts with a pickup for the A section. The antecedent ends on scale-degree 2 with dominant harmony and is answered in the consequent by scale degree 1 over tonic. Both sections are parallel periods, though the basic idea in the consequent of the B section is one note different from the antecedent. (This doesn't really matter in practice – we still hear the parallel relationship. See the Seth Monahan video for more information.)
Peggy's Nettles (jig)
  • Key: A major. Contains three sections (and repeated, so AABBCC) rather than the two we're looking for, but all three sections are parallel periods, have a first and second ending, and use a pickup.
Here's a couple more:
Beach Boys – All Summer Long
  • Transcription
  • Key: B major. Antecedent begins at 0:02. Antecedent ends with V7 (F#7) going to V+7 (F#+7). Consequent begins at 0:16. There's something weird at the end of the consequent: there's a V7 chord at 0:25, but then it goes to vi (deceptive resolution) before reaching the cadential goal of I at 0:28, which is also the lead-in to the next phrase.
Robert Schumann – Ghost Variations, WoO 24
  • Key: E♭ major. Begins with a 16-bar parallel period. Has a pickup. Antecedent is mm.1-8; antecedent ends on scale-degree 2. Consequent begins with the same pickup (owing to the parallel design). Consequent (mm.9-16) modulates to the dominant key (B♭ major) starting in bar 13.
You might find more examples by perusing IMSLP.

Notation Resources

The following resources let you create and share scores (with MIDI playback) through a link:
https://flat.io/
https://musescore.com/
https://www.noteflight.com/
There are also languages that allow you to input notes via text. A very good program with a bit of a learning curve is LilyPond. A slightly less scary and more intuitive option is ABC notation, for which I recommend the following resources:
https://abcnotation.com/
http://www.mandolintab.net/abcconverter.php
The following are repositories for ABC files (useful for seeing how others notate scores):
https://tunepal.org/
https://thesession.org/
My recommendation for a downloadable ABC editor: https://sourceforge.net/projects/easyabc/
Other ABC software (online and offline) can be found here: https://abcnotation.com/software
submitted by Xenoceratops to musictheory [link] [comments]

[1.10] Quality of Life Modpack V15 (Cheat-free, w/ Difficulty Mods)

Sup.
It's once again been quite a while since the last update to QoL. Honestly, I feel like this one comes somewhat late. Some of this stuff I should've put out a few days after the release of Death on the Reik. But regardless, better late than never.
With official modding support coming ever closer, and with the emergence of several goofier mods (jumpy bois, hm?), it's becoming quite evident that the current system has to give way slightly.
Despite them being absolutely harmless, I obviously cannot start including an array of joke mods as part of the main package, as it doesn't fit the point of 'Quality of Life'. BUT, what I can definetly do, is make it easier for people to add them themselves.
From now on, it will no longer be necessary to modify 'Initialize.lua' to add new mods. All lua files located in mods/patch will automatically be executed. What Initialize.lua will still do however is allow to setup a specific load order, when required. All mods specified in the load order will be loaded first in order, followed by all mods that have not been specified.
This change did require the addition of an additional DLL file "lfs.dll", or LuaFileSystem, a compilation of a public LUA library. The file was compiled by myself, with help from Grundlid.
Now, as always, this isn't the only thing that's been done. This update isn't the most gigantic, but there are still a few more goodies and fixes to put in the changelog :
As a concluding reminder to everyone old and new to the QoL modpack : The grand majority of options are by default disabled when first installing the modpack. It is up to you to go through the vast in-game custom options menu that comes with the modpack and setup everything to be just as you want it. :)
Also, to those who are updating from a previous modpack version : Make sure not to overwrite/delete files found in mods/patch/storage, if you wish to keep stocked information such as favorite items, blacklisted lobbies, or banned players.
Here is the DOWNLOAD LINK.
And, for those of you who are new to this, here's a full overview of everything :
COMMANDS : The list of chat commands goes as follow : /deathwish, /mutation, /slayer, /onslaught, /killbots, /downbots, /fail, /reload, /ban, /missionstats, /lorebook, /remind.
'Deathwish', 'Mutation', 'Slayer' and 'Onslaught' will toggle on and off their respective gamemodes. Detail about them below.
'Killbots' and 'Downbots' will, as one would expect, either kill or incapacitate all bots instantly. It can only be used at the beginning of a match.
'Fail' will instantly trigger a defeated screen, allowing for a faster map restart/return to inn without the need to disband an ongoing party.
'Reload' should under normal circumstances not see use, but may serve as a temporary fix to minor bugs of the mods.
'Ban' is used to ban users that were recently kicked by you. Without a recently kicked user, it will do nothing.
'Missionstats' will paste into the chat your mission completion stats, for both adventure and last stand.
'Lorebook' will tell you how many pages you have unlocked/left to unlock on every map.
'Remind' will store a custom message until the end of your mission and then say it back to you.
MODS : This download features several mods which can and will affect normal gameplay, in a non-cheaty way. Most of them are highly customizable and can be toggled on and off in-game using an user-friendly settings menu interface.
Here's a list of them :
KNOWN ISSUES :
  • Bot improvements : Under extreme circumstances which should never occur during normal gameplay, the 'Keep Tome' feature can affect performance. This can only happen if all 3 bots are wielding tomes, and there are over 20 medical items laying around in close proximity to them. Honestly though, there's never that many meds around unless you're doing shady stuff, so don't worry about it.
  • Mod Settings menu : May behave strangely when opened after the use of /reload. Closing it and reopening it again should fix this.
  • Mods.gui : May rarely for some users display that error when first starting the game. If this happens to you, use /reload before opening any menus, to avoid issues. (Should be fixed by this update)
INSTALLATION PROCESS :
It still hasn't changed. If you already have an injector (whether it's the last download or otherwise), you will want to overwrite the mods folder and all other files with those from this download. However, be wary of erasing stored data in mods/patch/storage while updating.
  1. Click the link and download the .zip compressed folder.
  2. Unpack the full contents of the .zip in exactly Steam/SteamApps/common/Warhammer End Times Vermintide/binaries
  3. Good to go! Start up your game.
ABOUT :
The Stormvermin Mutation : All slave rats are replaced by clan rats. All original clan rats are replaced with stormvermins. All specials are replaced with ogres. Chaos ensues. Playable on any difficulty, although the recommended difficulty is hard for full, serious group play, and easy or normal for play with bots or with an inexperienced team. Psychopaths may also attempt nightmare and cataclysm. Funeral costs are not covered.
Deathwish Difficulty : If you thought the jump from nightmare to cataclysm was bad, then just you wait. A serious take on "what if there was a difficulty after cataclysm?" to give even the best of the best a serious challenge.
Last Stand - Slayer's Oath waveset : 13 fully custom Last Stand waves compatible with Deathwish Difficulty, but also playable on lower difficulties. Features insane combinations of skaven never seen anywhere before that will make short work of you should your discipline falter. Stand proud and tall, hero, for this is your last chance to do so.
Adventure Mode - Onslaught : "The onslaught will not end, and your only way out is forward. Remember, they're numberless." Onslaught features massively increased spawn rates for ambient rats, hordes, specials and boss events, as well as a crazy redesign of all map specific events. Playable on all difficulties.
IMPORTANT :
This modpack possesses alot of features, not all of which were made by me. In a perfect world, everything should work as intended beyond the known issues, but it is not impossible that problems arise. If this is the case, by all means post the problem in the comments, and I will do my best to have it fixed ASAP.
And obviously, if you have any questions, or suggestions about features I should include, feel free to ask!
Only keep in mind that the purpose of this modpack is to stay away from things that give a significant advantage to a player or allow griefing, and that I also shy away from features that output large amounts of text into the chat box.
Enjoy!
submitted by Grimalackt to Vermintide [link] [comments]

[PREPARED FOR 1.10] Quality of Life Modpack V14 (Cheat-free, w/ Difficulty Mods)

EDIT : This is now an outdated version. Updated version HERE.
Sup.
It's just over 2 months since the last update of QoL. With such a length of time, it should be no surprise to anyone that we've got a significant number of new goodies.
The original plan with this version was to release in sync with Death on the Reik, but as you all know, "Next Week™" happened. Despite the DLC being yet unavailable, I've decided to go through with this release, even if it means another may be necessary shortly after the DLC drops.
Time for the changelog :
As a concluding reminder to everyone old and new to the QoL modpack : The grand majority of options are by default disabled when first installing the modpack. It is up to you to go through the vast in-game custom options menu that comes with the modpack and setup everything to be just as you want it. :)
Also, to those who are updating from a previous modpack version : Make sure not to overwrite/delete files found in mods/patch/storage, if you wish to keep stocked information such as favorite items, blacklisted lobbies, or banned players.
Here is the DOWNLOAD LINK.
And, for those of you who are new to this, here's a full overview of everything :
COMMANDS : The list of chat commands goes as follow : /deathwish, /mutation, /slayer, /onslaught, /killbots, /downbots, /fail, /reload, /ban, /missionstats, /lorebook, /remind.
'Deathwish', 'Mutation', 'Slayer' and 'Onslaught' will toggle on and off their respective gamemodes. Detail about them below.
'Killbots' and 'Downbots' will, as one would expect, either kill or incapacitate all bots instantly. It can only be used at the beginning of a match.
'Fail' will instantly trigger a defeated screen, allowing for a faster map restart/return to inn without the need to disband an ongoing party.
'Reload' should under normal circumstances not see use, but may serve as a temporary fix to minor bugs of the mods.
'Ban' is used to ban users that were recently kicked by you. Without a recently kicked user, it will do nothing.
'Missionstats' will paste into the chat your mission completion stats, for both adventure and last stand.
'Lorebook' will tell you how many pages you have unlocked/left to unlock on every map.
'Remind' will store a custom message until the end of your mission and then say it back to you.
MODS : This download features several mods which can and will affect normal gameplay, in a non-cheaty way. Most of them are highly customizable and can be toggled on and off in-game using an user-friendly settings menu interface.
Here's a list of them :
  • Player List Ping Display : The player list will display numerical ping values to let you know how good or bad your connection or that of your players is.
  • Player List Equipment Display : Credits to Walterr, this mod will show on the player list the current weapons and trinkets of every member of your team, letting you know at a glance who has what.
  • Player List Kicking & Banning : When you are hosting, you may now instantly kick players with the player list interface. Then, you may ban them by typing /ban into your chat.
  • Chat Blocking : When opening the chat during missions, you will now automatically block attacks, and push as you exit the chat (as long as your stamina allows it). This mod can be toggled on and off in-game in the mods setting menu.
  • Bot improvements : The bots improvements are a variety of modifications to the bots created by both Walterr and myself that turn the bots into competent teammates that can stand even double grimoire cataclysm, if equipped properly and led by a competent player. Highly customizable, all of this mod's individual features can be turned on and off at will in the mod settings menu.
  • Third Person Mode : Credits to Grasmann, a serious take on what Vermintide would look like as an 'over the shoulder' 3rd person game. Customizable keybindings allow to switch between 3rd and 1st person on the move, and adjust camera offsets to one's preference.
  • Enemy Health Bars : Credits to Grasmann once more, this mod gives damaged skaven units health bars. The types of units (if any) that will receive health bars is fully customizable.
  • Floating Damage Numbers : Also credits to Grasmann, this mod will render MMO-styled damage numbers over the heads of units you and your team strike. Can be customized to choose who's damage is displayed.
  • Loadout Saver : Credits to Walterr, this mod adds a loadout interface to the inventory, letting you save up to 9 equipment loadouts per hero and quickly load them back up.
  • Inventory Filtering : Credit to Grundlid, this mod adds a filtering UI and commands to the inventory, forge and shrine alongside the ability to add items as favorite that will not show up on salvage.
  • Crosshair Customization : Credits to Grundlid, this simple mod lets you recolor your crosshair and/or make it thicker, should you want to.
  • Ammo Meters : Blue meters attached to the unit frames of your teammates who have ammo (requires other players to also have the QoL modpack), that tell you how much they have left.
  • Buff UI Timers : Credits to Grundlid, adds timers on the UI that show the remaining duration of active potions and attack speed traits.
  • Trueflight Tweaks : Credits to Walterr, this mod lets you customize minor aspects of the trueflight and bolt staff behaviour, such as prioritization of the red targeting outline over blue pings. All changes disabled by default.
  • Third Person Equipment : Credits to Grasmann, this mod displays unequipped weapons and items on the back of heroes.
  • Luck & Dupe Indicators : Credits to Grundlid, this mod adds small reminders over chests and items about luck and dupe trinkets when appropriate.
  • Custom HUD : Credits to Grundlid, this mod offers an alternate, entirely custom minimalistic HUD to replace the default one. Also allows you to use the console HUD instead of the default one, without using a controller.
  • HUD Enhancements : Credits to Walterr, Grundlid and /dev/null, this package of several different mini-mods features an alternate display for friendly fire damage, dynamic overcharge markers for the wizard and dwarf, party trinkets indicators, allows you to see potion types on the ground while carrying a grimoire, a scoreboard fix for damage taken while already downed, the ability to disable bloodlust/regrowth screen FX, an efficient dodge indicator and the ability to always display the gamepad HUD. All features disabled by default.
  • HUD Toggle : Credits to UnShame, this simple mod allows you to toggle on and off all HUD elements at will, both with the mod settings menu and with customizable keybinds.
  • Grimoire Discard Saver : Credits to chrisplusk, this mod changes the discard grimoire input to require push + block instead of a simple left click, to avoid accidental discards.
  • Lobby Improvements : Credits to /dev/null, this mod features a new heroes column in the lobby browser displaying played heroes, the ability to skip the 'Prepare Yourselves' countdown when hosting or joining a game in progress, the ability to alter your spawn to be close to a player when joining a game in progess, and the ability to blacklist and ping lobbies in the lobby browser.
  • Salvage on Loottable : Credits to IamLupo, this mod adds a button to instantly salvage loot obtained by a dice roll at the end of a mission.
  • Scoreboard Improvements : Credits to Grundlid, this mod adds new stat sections to the scoreboard that track self-inflicted damage, friendly fire and health/ammo return weapon procs, as well as allowing you to sort the stats in a premade order, and improve the behaviour of the damage taken stat.
  • DLC Skin Disabler : This simple mod adds options in the mod setting menu to toggle off owned DLC skins without the need of a game restart.
  • Change Weapon Models : Credits to /dev/null, this mod allows you to swap the model of your weapons with that of another quality of the same type, in a manner visible only to you.
  • Cheat Protection : While using this download, cheaters will be blocked from spawning items such as grimoires or ammo boxes in your games. They will also be blocked from requesting to be healed when they shouldn't be. Any attempt will produce a chat message visible by everyone that states who attempted to do what.
  • Disconnection Resilience : While using this download, your games will no longer be terminated as soon as connection to steam and/or the game servers is lost. A system is now set in place to keep your game running until its completion, alongside other players who have not been disconnected, or also have this mod.
KNOWN ISSUES :
  • Bot improvements : Under extreme circumstances which should never occur during normal gameplay, the 'Keep Tome' feature can affect performance. This can only happen if all 3 bots are wielding tomes, and there are over 20 medical items laying around in close proximity to them. Honestly though, there's never that many meds around unless you're doing shady stuff, so don't worry about it.
  • Mod Settings menu : May behave strangely when opened after the use of /reload. Closing it and reopening it again should fix this.
  • Mods.gui : May rarely for some users display that error when first starting the game. If this happens to you, use /reload before opening any menus, to avoid issues.
INSTALLATION PROCESS :
It still hasn't changed. If you already have an injector (whether it's the last download or otherwise), you will want to overwrite the mods folder and all other files with those from this download. However, be wary of erasing stored data in mods/patch/storage while updating.
  1. Click the link and download the .zip compressed folder.
  2. Unpack the full contents of the .zip in exactly Steam/SteamApps/common/Warhammer End Times Vermintide/binaries
  3. Good to go! Start up your game.
ABOUT :
The Stormvermin Mutation : All slave rats are replaced by clan rats. All original clan rats are replaced with stormvermins. All specials are replaced with ogres. Chaos ensues. Playable on any difficulty, although the recommended difficulty is hard for full, serious group play, and easy or normal for play with bots or with an inexperienced team. Psychopaths may also attempt nightmare and cataclysm. Funeral costs are not covered.
Deathwish Difficulty : If you thought the jump from nightmare to cataclysm was bad, then just you wait. A serious take on "what if there was a difficulty after cataclysm?" to give even the best of the best a serious challenge.
Last Stand - Slayer's Oath waveset : 13 fully custom Last Stand waves compatible with Deathwish Difficulty, but also playable in heroic. Features insane combinations of skaven never seen anywhere before that will make short work of you should your discipline falter. Stand proud and tall, hero, for this is your last chance to do so.
Adventure Mode - Onslaught : "The onslaught will not end, and your only way out is forward. Remember, they're numberless." Onslaught features massively increased spawn rates for ambient rats, hordes, specials and boss events, as well as a crazy redesign of all map specific events. Playable on all difficulties.
IMPORTANT :
This modpack possesses alot of features, not all of which were made by me. In a perfect world, everything should work as intended beyond the known issues, but it is not impossible that problems arise. If this is the case, by all means post the problem in the comments, and I will do my best to have it fixed ASAP.
And obviously, if you have any questions, or suggestions about features I should include, feel free to ask!
Only keep in mind that the purpose of this modpack is to stay away from things that give a significant advantage to a player or allow griefing, and that I also shy away from features that output large amounts of text into the chat box.
Enjoy!
submitted by Grimalackt to Vermintide [link] [comments]

Tools & Info for MSPs #2 - Mega List of Tips, Tools, Books, Blogs & More

(continued from part #1)
Unlocker is a tool to help delete those irritating locked files that give you an error message like "cannot delete file" or "access is denied." It helps with killing processes, unloading DLLs, deleting index.dat files, as well as unlocking, deleting, renaming, and moving locked files—typically without requiring a reboot.
IIS Crypto's newest version adds advanced settings; registry backup; new, simpler templates; support for Windows Server 2019 and more. This tool lets you enable or disable protocols, ciphers, hashes and key exchange algorithms on Windows and reorder SSL/TLS cipher suites from IIS, change advanced settings, implement best practices with a single click, create custom templates and test your website. Available in both command line and GUI versions.
RocketDock is an application launcher with a clean interface that lets you drag/drop shortcuts for easy access and minimize windows to the dock. Features running application indicators, multi-monitor support, alpha-blended PNG and ICO icons, auto-hide and popup on mouse over, positioning and layering options. Fully customizable, portable, and compatible with MobyDock, ObjectDock, RK Launcher and Y'z Dock skins. Works even on slower computers and is Unicode compliant. Suggested by lieutenantcigarette: "If you like the dock on MacOS but prefer to use Windows, RocketDock has you covered. A superb and highly customisable dock that you can add your favourites to for easy and elegant access."
Baby FTP Server offers only the basics, but with the power to serve as a foundation for a more-complex server. Features include multi-threading, a real-time server log, support for PASV and non-PASV mode, ability to set permissions for download/upload/rename/delete/create directory. Only allows anonymous connections. Our thanks to FatherPrax for suggesting this one.
Strace is a Linux diagnostic, debugging and instructional userspace tool with a traditional command-line interface. Uses the ptrace kernel feature to monitor and tamper with interactions between processes and the kernel, including system calls, signal deliveries and changes of process state.
exa is a small, fast replacement for ls with more features and better defaults. It uses colors to distinguish file types and metadata, and it recognizes symlinks, extended attributes and Git. All in one single binary. phils_lab describes it as "'ls' on steroids, written in Rust."
rsync is a faster file transfer program for Unix to bring remote files into sync. It sends just the differences in the files across the link, without requiring both sets of files to be present at one of the ends. Suggested by zorinlynx, who adds that "rsync is GODLY for moving data around efficiently. And if an rsync is interrupted, just run it again."
Matter Wiki is a simple WYSIWYG wiki that can help teams store and collaborate. Every article gets filed under a topic, transparently, so you can tell who made what changes to which document and when. Thanks to bciar-iwdc for the recommendation.
LockHunter is a file unlocking tool that enables you to delete files that are being blocked for unknown reasons. Can be useful for fighting malware and other programs that are causing trouble. Deletes files into the recycle bin so you can restore them if necessary. Chucky2401 finds it preferable to Unlocker, "since I am on Windows 7. There are no new updates since July 2017, but the last beta was in June of this year."
aria2 is a lightweight multi-source command-line download utility that supports HTTP/HTTPS, FTP, SFTP, BitTorrent and Metalink. It can be manipulated via built-in JSON-RPC and XML-RPC interfaces. Recommended by jftuga, who appreciates it as a "cross-platform command line downloader (similar to wget or curl), but with the -x option can run a segmented download of a single file to increase throughput."
Free Services
Temp-Mail allows you to receive email at a temporary address that self-destructs after a certain period of time. Outwit all the forums, Wi-Fi owners, websites and blogs that insist you register to use them. Petti-The-Yeti says, "I don't give any company my direct email anymore. If I want to trial something but they ask for an email signup, I just grab a temporary email from here, sign up with it, and wait for the trial link or license info to come through. Then, you just download the file and close the website."
Duck DNS will point a DNS (sub domains of duckdns.org) to an IP of your choice. DDNS is a handy way for you to refer to a serverouter with an easily rememberable name for situations when the server's ip address will likely change. Suggested by xgnarf, who finds it "so much better for the free tier of noip—no 30-day nag to keep your host up."
Joe Sandbox detects and analyzes potential malicious files and URLs on Windows, Android, Mac OS, Linux and iOS for suspicious activities. It performs deep malware analysis and generates comprehensive and detailed reports. The Community Edition of Joe Sandbox Cloud allows you to run a maximum of 6 analyses per month, 3 per day on Windows, Linux and Android with limited analysis output. This one is from dangibbons94, who wanted to "share this cool service ... for malware analysis. I usually use Virus total for URL scanning, but this goes a lot more in depth. I just used basic analysis, which is free and enough for my needs."
Hybrid Analysis is a malware analysis service that detects and analyzes unknown threats for the community. This one was suggested by compupheonix, who adds that it "gets you super detailed reports... it's about the most fleshed out and detailed one I can find."
JustBeamIt is a file-transfer service that allows you to send files of any size via a peer-to-peer streaming model. Simply drag and drop your file and specify the recipient's email address. They will then receive a link that will trigger the download directly from your computer, so the file does not have to be uploaded to the service itself. The link is good for one download and expires after 10 minutes. Thanks to cooljacob204sfw for the recommendation!
ShieldsUP is a quick but powerful internet security checkup and information service. It was created by security researcher Steve Gibson to scan ports and let you know which ones have been opened through your firewalls or NAT routers.
Firefox Send is an encrypted file transfer service that allows you to share files up to 2.5GB from any browser or an Android app. Uses end-to-end encryption to keep data secure and offers security controls you can set. You can determine when your file link expires, the number of downloads, and whether to add a password. Your recipient receives a link to download the file, and they don’t need a Firefox account. This one comes from DePingus, who appreciates the focus on privacy. "They have E2E, expiring links, and a clear privacy policy."
Free DNS is a service where programmers share domain names with one another at no cost. Offers free hosting as well as dynamic DNS, static DNS, subdomain and domain hosting. They can host your domain's DNS as well as allowing you to register hostnames from domains they're hosting already. If you don't have a domain, you can sign up for a free account and create up to 5 subdomains off the domains others have contributed and point these hosts anywhere on the Internet. Thanks to 0x000000000000004C (yes, that's a username) for the suggestion!
ANY.RUN is an interactive malware analysis service for dynamic and static research of the majority of threats in any environment. It can provide a convenient in-depth analysis of new, unidentified malicious objects and help with the investigation of incidents. ImAshtonTurner appreciates it as "a great sandbox tool for viewing malware, etc."
Plik is a scalable, temporary file upload system similar to wetransfer that is written in golang. Thanks go to I_eat_Narwhals for this one!
Free My IP offers free, dynamic DNS. This service comes with no login, no ads, no newsletters, no links to click and no hassle. Kindly suggested by Jack of All Trades.
Mailinator provides free, temporary email inboxes on a receive-only, attachment-free system that requires no sign-up. All @mailinator.com addresses are public, readable and discoverable by anyone at any time—but are automatically deleted after a few hours. Can be a nice option for times when you to give out an address that won't be accessible longterm. Recommended by nachomountain, who's been using it "for years."
Magic Wormhole is a service for sending files directly with no intermediate upload, no web interface and no login. When both parties are online you with the minimal software installed, the wormhole is invoked via command line identifying the file you want to send. The server then provides a speakable, one-time-use password that you give the recipient. When they enter that password in their wormhole console, key exchange occurs and the download begins directly between your computers. rjohnson99 explains, "Magic Wormhole is sort of like JustBeamIt but is open-source and is built on Python. I use it a lot on Linux servers."
EveryCloud's Free Phish is our own, new Phishing Simulator. Once you've filled in the form and logged in, you can choose from lots of email templates (many of which we've coped from what we see in our Email Security business) and landing pages. Run a one-off free phish, then see who clicked or submitted data so you can understand where your organization is vulnerable and act accordingly.
Hardening Guides
CIS Hardening Guides contain the system security benchmarks developed by a global community of cybersecurity experts. Over 140 configuration guidelines are provided to help safeguard systems against threats. Recommended by cyanghost109 "to get a start on looking at hardening your own systems."
Podcasts
Daily Tech News is Tom Merrit's show covering the latest tech issues with some of the top experts in the field. With the focus on daily tech news and analysis, it's a great way to stay current. Thanks to EmoPolarbear for drawing it to our attention.
This Week in Enterprise Tech is a podcast that features IT experts explaining the complicated details of cutting-edge enterprise technology. Join host Lou Maresca on this informative exploration of enterprise solutions, with new episodes recorded every Friday afternoon.
Security Weekly is a podcast where a "bunch of security nerds" get together and talk shop. Topics are greatly varied, and the atmosphere is relaxed and conversational. The show typically tops out at 2 hours, which is perfect for those with a long commute. If you’re fascinated by discussion of deep technical and security-related topics, this may be a nice addition to your podcast repertoire.
Grumpy Old Geeks—What Went Wrong on the Internet and Who's To Blame is a podcast about the internet, technology and geek culture—among other things. The hosts bring their grumpy brand of humor to the "state of the world as they see it" in these roughly hour-long weekly episodes. Recommended by mkaxsnyder, who enjoys it because, "They are a good team that talk about recent and relevant topics from an IT perspective."
The Social-Engineer Podcast is a monthly discussion among the hosts—a group of security experts from SEORG—and a diverse assortment of guests. Topics focus around human behavior and how it affects information security, with new episodes released on the second Monday of every month. Thanks to MrAshRhodes for the suggestion.
The CyberWire podcasts discuss what's happening in cyberspace, providing news and commentary from industry experts. This cyber security-focused news service delivers concise, accessible, and relevant content without the gossip, sensationalism, and the marketing buzz that often distract from the stories that really matter. Appreciation to supermicromainboard for the suggestion.
Malicious Life is a podcast that tells the fascinating—and often unknown—stories of the wildest hacks you can ever imagine. Host Ran Levi, a cybersecurity expert and author, talks with the people who were actually involved to reveal the history of each event in depth. Our appreciation goes to peraphon for the recommendation.
The Broadcast Storm is a podcast for Cisco networking professionals. BluePieceOfPaper suggests it "for people studying for their CCNA/NP. Kevin Wallace is a CCIE Collaboration so he knows his *ishk. Good format for learning too. Most podcasts are about 8-15 mins long and its 'usually' an exam topic. It will be something like "HSPR" but instead of just explaining it super boring like Ben Stein reading a powerpoint, he usually goes into a story about how (insert time in his career) HSPR would have been super useful..."
Software Engineering Radio is a podcast for developers who are looking for an educational resource with original content that isn't recycled from other venues. Consists of conversations on relevant topics with experts from the software engineering world, with new episodes released three to four times per month. a9JDvXLWHumjaC tells us this is "a solid podcast for devs."
Books
System Center 2012 Configuration Manager is a comprehensive technical guide designed to help you optimize Microsoft's Configuration Manager 2012 according to your requirements and then to deploy and use it successfully. This methodical, step-by-step reference covers: the intentions behind the product and its role in the broader System Center product suite; planning, design, and implementation; and details on each of the most-important feature sets. Learn how to leverage the user-centric capabilities to provide anytime/anywhere services & software, while strengthening control and improving compliance.
Network Warrior: Everything You Need to Know That Wasn’t on the CCNA Exam is a practical guide to network infrastructure. Provides an in-depth view of routers and routing, switching (with Cisco Catalyst and Nexus switches as examples), SOHO VoIP and SOHO wireless access point design and configuration, introduction to IPv6 with configuration examples, telecom technologies in the data-networking world (including T1, DS3, frame relay, and MPLS), security, firewall theory and configuration, ACL and authentication, Quality of Service (QoS), with an emphasis on low-latency queuing (LLQ), IP address allocation, Network Time Protocol (NTP) and device failures.
Beginning the Linux Command Line is your ally in mastering Linux from the keyboard. It is intended for system administrators, software developers, and enthusiastic users who want a guide that will be useful for most distributions—i.e., all items have been checked against Ubuntu, Red Hat and SUSE. Addresses administering users and security and deploying firewalls. Updated to the latest versions of Linux to cover files and directories, including the Btrfs file system and its management and systemd boot procedure and firewall management with firewalld.
Modern Operating Systems, 4th Ed. is written for students taking intro courses on Operating Systems and for those who want an OS reference guide for work. The author, an OS researcher, includes both the latest materials on relevant operating systems as well as current research. The previous edition of Modern Operating Systems received the 2010 McGuffey Longevity Award that recognizes textbooks for excellence over time.
Time Management for System Administrators is a guide for organizing your approach to this challenging role in a way that improves your results. Bestselling author Thomas Limoncelli offers a collection of tips and techniques for navigating the competing goals and concurrent responsibilities that go along with working on large projects while also taking care of individual user's needs. The book focuses on strategies to help with daily tasks that will also allow you to handle the critical situations that inevitably require your attention. You'll learn how to manage interruptions, eliminate time wasters, keep an effective calendar, develop routines and prioritize, stay focused on the task at hand and document/automate to speed processes.
The Practice of System and Network Administration, 3rd Edition introduces beginners to advanced frameworks while serving as a guide to best practices in system administration that is helpful for even the most advanced experts. Organized into four major sections that build from the foundational elements of system administration through improved techniques for upgrades and change management to exploring assorted management topics. Covers the basics and then moves onto the advanced things that can be built on top of those basics to wield real power and execute difficult projects.
Learn Windows PowerShell in a Month of Lunches, Third Edition is designed to teach you PowerShell in a month's worth of 1-hour lessons. This updated edition covers PowerShell features that run on Windows 7, Windows Server 2008 R2 and later, PowerShell v3 and later, and it includes v5 features like PowerShellGet. For PowerShell v3 and up, Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2 and later.
Troubleshooting with the Windows Sysinternals Tools is a guide to the powerful Sysinternals tools for diagnosing and troubleshooting issues. Sysinternals creator Mark Russinovich and Windows expert Aaron Margosis provide a deep understanding of Windows core concepts that aren’t well-documented elsewhere along with details on how to use Sysinternals tools to optimize any Windows system’s reliability, efficiency, performance and security. Includes an explanation of Sysinternals capabilities, details on each major tool, and examples of how the tools can be used to solve real-world cases involving error messages, hangs, sluggishness, malware infections and more.
DNS and BIND, 5th Ed. explains how to work with the Internet's distributed host information database—which is responsible for translating names into addresses, routing mail to its proper destination, and listing phone numbers according to the ENUM standard. Covers BIND 9.3.2 & 8.4.7, the what/how/why of DNS, name servers, MX records, subdividing domains (parenting), DNSSEC, TSIG, troubleshooting and more. PEPCK tells us this is "generally considered the DNS reference book (aside from the RFCs of course!)"
Windows PowerShell in Action, 3rd Ed. is a comprehensive guide to PowerShell. Written by language designer Bruce Payette and MVP Richard Siddaway, this volume gives a great introduction to Powershell, including everyday use cases and detailed examples for more-advanced topics like performance and module architecture. Covers workflows and classes, writing modules and scripts, desired state configuration and programming APIs/pipelines.This edition has been updated for PowerShell v6.
Zero Trust Networks: Building Secure Systems in Untrusted Networks explains the principles behind zero trust architecture, along with what's needed to implement it. Covers the evolution of perimeter-based defenses and how they evolved into the current broken model, case studies of zero trust in production networks on both the client and server side, example configurations for open-source tools that are useful for building a zero trust network and how to migrate from a perimeter-based network to a zero trust network in production. Kindly recommended by jaginfosec.
Tips
Here are a couple handy Windows shortcuts:
Here's a shortcut for a 4-pane explorer in Windows without installing 3rd-party software:
(Keep the win key down for the arrows, and no pauses.) Appreciation goes to ZAFJB for this one.
Our recent tip for a shortcut to get a 4-pane explorer in Windows, triggered this suggestion from SevaraB: "You can do that for an even larger grid of Windows by right-clicking the clock in the taskbar, and clicking 'Show windows side by side' to arrange them neatly. Did this for 4 rows of 6 windows when I had to have a quick 'n' dirty "video wall" of windows monitoring servers at our branches." ZAFJB adds that it actually works when you right-click "anywhere on the taskbar, except application icons or start button."
This tip comes courtesy of shipsass: "When I need to use Windows Explorer but I don't want to take my hands off the keyboard, I press Windows-E to launch Explorer and then Ctrl-L to jump to the address line and type my path. The Ctrl-L trick also works with any web browser, and it's an efficient way of talking less-technical people through instructions when 'browse to [location]' stumps them."
Clear browser history/cookies by pressing CTRL-SHIFT-DELETE on most major browsers. Thanks go to synapticpanda, who adds that this "saves me so much time when troubleshooting web apps where I am playing with the cache and such."
To rename a file with F2, while still editing the name of that file: Hit TAB to tab into the renaming of the next file. Thanks to abeeftaco for this one!
Alt-D is a reliable alternative to Ctrl-L for jumping to the address line in a browser. Thanks for this one go to fencepost_ajm, who explains: "Ctrl-L comes from the browser side as a shortcut for Location, Alt-D from the Windows Explorer side for Directory."
Browser shortcut: When typing a URL that ends with dot com, Ctrl + Enter will place the ".com" and take you to the page. Thanks to wpierre for this one!
This tip comes from anynonus, as something that daily that saves a few clicks: "Running a program with ctrl + shift + enter from start menu will start it as administrator (alt + y will select YES to run as admin) ... my user account is local admin [so] I don't feel like that is unsafe"
Building on our PowerShell resources, we received the following suggestion from halbaradkenafin: aka.ms/pskoans is "a way to learn PowerShell using PowerShell (and Pester). It's really cool and a bunch of folks have high praise for it (including a few teams within MSFT)."
Keyboard shortcut: If you already have an application open, hold ctrl + shift and middle click on the application in your task bar to open another instance as admin. Thanks go to Polymira for this one.
Remote Server Tip: "Critical advice. When testing out network configuration changes, prior to restarting the networking service or rebooting, always create a cron job that will restore your original network configuration and then reboot/restart networking on the machine after 5 minutes. If your config worked, you have enough time to remove it. If it didn't, it will fix itself. This is a beautifully simple solution that I learned from my old mentor at my very first job. I've held on to it for a long time." Thanks go to FrigidNox for the tip!
Websites
Deployment Research is the website of Johan Arwidmark, MS MVP in System Center Cloud and Datacenter Management. It is dedicated to sharing information and guidance around System Center, OS deployment, migration and more. The author shares tips and tricks to help improve the quality of IT Pros’ daily work.
Next of Windows is a website on (mostly) Microsoft-related technology. It's the place where Kent Chen—a computer veteran with many years of field experience—and Jonathan Hu—a web/mobile app developer and self-described "cool geek"—share what they know, what they learn and what they find in the hope of helping others learn and benefit.
High Scalability brings together all the relevant information about building scalable websites in one place. Because building a website with confidence requires a body of knowledge that can be slow to develop, the site focuses on moving visitors along the learning curve at a faster pace.
Information Technology Research Library is a great resource for IT-related research, white papers, reports, case studies, magazines, and eBooks. This library is provided at no charge by TradePub.com. GullibleDetective tells us it offers "free PDF files from a WIIIIIIDE variety of topics, not even just IT. Only caveat: as its a vendor-supported publishing company, you will have to give them a bit of information such as name, email address and possibly a company name. You undoubtedly have the ability to create fake information on this, mind you. The articles range from Excel templates, learning python, powershell, nosql etc. to converged architecture."
SS64 is a web-based reference guide for syntax and examples of the most-common database and OS computing commands. Recommended by Petti-The-Yeti, who adds, "I use this site all the time to look up commands and find examples while I'm building CMD and PS1 scripts."
Phishing and Malware Reporting. This website helps you put a stop to scams by getting fraudulent pages blocked. Easily report phishing webpages so they can be added to blacklists in as little as 15 minutes of your report. "Player024 tells us, "I highly recommend anyone in the industry to bookmark this page...With an average of about 10 minutes of work, I'm usually able to take down the phishing pages we receive thanks to the links posted on that website."
A Slack Channel
Windows Admin Slack is a great drive-by resource for the Windows sysadmin. This team has 33 public channels in total that cover different areas of helpful content on Windows administration.
Blogs
KC's Blog is the place where Microsoft MVP and web developer Kent Chen shares his IT insights and discoveries. The rather large library of posts offer helpful hints, how-tos, resources and news of interest to those in the Windows world.
The Windows Server Daily is the ever-current blog of technologist Katherine Moss, VP of open source & community engagement for StormlightTech. Offers brief daily posts on topics related to Windows server, Windows 10 and Administration.
An Infosec Slideshow
This security training slideshow was created for use during a quarterly infosec class. The content is offered generously by shalafi71, who adds, "Take this as a skeleton and flesh it out on your own. Take an hour or two and research the things I talk about. Tailor this to your own environment and users. Make it relevant to your people. Include corporate stories, include your audience, exclude yourself. This ain't about how smart you are at infosec, and I can't stress this enough, talk about how people can defend themselves. Give them things to look for and action they can take. No one gives a shit about your firewall rules."
Tech Tutorials
Tutorialspoint Library. This large collection of tech tutorials is a great resource for online learning. You'll find nearly 150 high-quality tutorials covering a wide array of languages and topics—from fundamentals to cutting-edge technologies. For example, this Powershell tutorial is designed for those with practical experience handling Windows-based Servers who want to learn how to install and use Windows Server 2012.
The Python Tutorial is a nice introduction to many of Python’s best features, enabling you to read and write Python modules and programs. It offers an understanding of the language's style and prepares you to learn more about the various Python library modules described in 'The Python Standard Library.' Kindly suggested by sharjeelsayed.
SysAdmin Humor
Day in the Life of a SysAdmin Episode 5: Lunch Break is an amusing look at a SysAdmin's attempt to take a brief lunch break. We imagine many of you can relate!
Have a fantastic week and as usual, let me know any comments.
Graham | CEO | EveryCloud
Fyi - I've set up a subreddit /itprotuesday, where we feature / encourage posts of some additional tools, tips etc. throughout the week. Pop over and subscribe if you’re interested.
submitted by crispyducks to msp [link] [comments]

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