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Hacker Public Radio

Your ideas, projects, opinions - podcasted.

New episodes Monday through Friday.

The Eleventh Annual 26 Hour New Years Eve Show

Welcome every TimeZone!

If you keep talking, we'll keep recording.

For those who don't know, on New Years Eve 2022-12-31 10:00 UTC (5:00 AM EST), we will have a recording going on the HPR Mumble server for anyone to come on and say "Happy New Years" and talk about whatever they want. We will leave the recording going until at least 2023-01-01 12:00 UTC (7:00 AM EST), and keep recording until the conversation stops.
So please stop in. Say "Hi" and maybe join in the conversation with other HPR listeners and contributors. It's always a good time!!

Join the conversation on Mumble

Already have Mumble installed, then this link will bring you to the HPR Room

Get the PC Client
Get the Android Client Mumla

Then join the Server:
Port: 64738
Channel: HPR

For those who have never used Mumble before, see this how-to explaining the setup of the desktop Mumble client, or listen to hpr3503 :: Configuring Mumble.

Spread the Word

If you are a podcaster please spread the word by including either the ogg, mp3, or wav in your show !

Welcome to HPR the Community Podcast

We started producing shows as Today with a Techie on 2005-09-19, 17 years, 2 months, 18 days ago. our shows are produced by listeners like you and can be on any topic that "are of interest to hackers". if you listen to HPR then please consider contributing one show a year. if you record your show now it could be released in 7 days.

Call for shows

We are running very low on shows at the moment. Have a look at the hosts page and if you don't see "2022-??-??" next to your name, or if your name is not listed, you might consider sending us in something.

There are no files to process on the FTP server.

Meet the team

Latest Shows

hpr3743 :: HPR News

News for the Community, by the Community.

Hosted by Some Guy On The Internet on 2022-12-07 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Malware, Security Breach, Meta, HPR News.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. general. | Comments (0).


News for the community, by the community.

  • TAGS: Ransomware, Malware, Phishing, Security Breach

  • Microsoft Confirms Server Misconfiguration Led to 65,000+ Companies' Data Leak

    • Microsoft “misconfigured” an Azure Blob Storage server causing a security breach. Attackers were able to access unauthorized customer data; business transactions and other interactions between Microsoft and its customers. SOCRadar, a cyber security company, is calling the security breach “BlueBleed”. SOCRadar discovered the breach on September 24, 2022 Microsoft is downplaying the security breach but security researcher Kevin Beaumont isn't buying it. Mr. Beaumont suggest Microsoft dropped the ball on informing its customers, and federal regulators, of the security breach in a timely manner.
  • HiddenAds malware affects 1M+ Android users

    • McAfee’s Mobile Research Team identified multiple apps containing malware on the Google Play Store. After install, the malicious android apps automatically run services without the user knowing or interacting with the app. That’s right, they auto run after install. These malicious apps then disguise themselves by changing their icon to the “Google Play” icon and renaming to themselves to “Google Play” or “Settings”. The malicious apps quickly create permanent malicious services. McAfee’s Mobile Research Team demonstrates the resilience of the malware by using kill -9 on the service processes. More malicious processes generate immediately as if nothing happened.
  • Fully undetectable PowerShell backdoor disguised as part of a Windows update

    • Director of security research at SafeBreach, Tomer Bar stated, "The covert self-developed tool and the associated C2 commands seem to be the work of a sophisticated, unknown threat actor who has targeted approximately 100 victims."
    • Based on the metadata found within a malicious document, this seems to be a LinkedIn-based spear-phishing attack, which ultimately leads to the execution of a PowerShell script via a piece of embedded macro code.
    • "The Macro drops 'updater.vbs' creates a scheduled task pretending to be part of a Windows update, which will execute the updater.vbs script from a fake update folder under '%appdata%\local\Microsoft\Windows,'"said Tomar.
    • Currently 32 security vendors and 18 anti-malware engines have flagged the decoy document and the PowerShell scripts as malicious.
    • The findings come as Microsoft has taken steps to block Excel 4.0 (XLM or XL4) and Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) macros by default across Office apps, prompting threat actors to pivot to alternative delivery methods.
  • Millions of patients compromised in hospital data leak.

    • Nearly 3 million Illinois & Wisconsin patients are caught in a hospital data breach. Advocate Aurora Health, which operates 27 hospitals, said in a statement, “the breach may have exposed information including a patients' medical provider, type of appointments, medical procedures, dates and locations of scheduled appointments, and IP addresses”. The system blamed the breach on its use of pixels, computer code that collects information on how a user interacts with a website, including products developed by Google and Facebook's parent company Meta that make the collected data accessible to those companies.
    • The health care industry's use of pixels has come under wide criticism from privacy advocates who warn that the technology's use violates federal patient privacy law. A report published in June by The Markup found many of the country's top-ranked hospitals used the Meta Pixel, collecting and sending sensitive patient information to the social media company.

User space.

hpr3742 :: Battery

The wikipedia article on the Battery

Hosted by Ken Fallon on 2022-12-06 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
battery, cell, ham, wikipedia.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. HAM radio. | Comments (0).

A battery converts chemical energy into electrical energy by a chemical reaction. Usually the chemicals are kept inside the battery. It is used in a circuit to power other components. A battery produces direct current (DC) electricity (electricity that flows in one direction, and does not switch back and forth).

Using the electricity from an outlet in a building is cheaper and more efficient, but a battery can provide electricity in areas that do not have electric power distribution. It is also useful for things that move, such as electric vehicles and mobile phones.

Batteries may be primary or secondary. The primary is thrown away when it can no longer provide electricity. The secondary can be recharged and reused.

Continue Reading on Wikipedia

hpr3741 :: HPR Community News for November 2022

HPR Volunteers talk about shows released and comments posted in November 2022

Hosted by HPR Volunteers on 2022-12-05 is flagged as Explicit and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Community News.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. HPR Community News. | Comments (0).

New hosts

Welcome to our new host:

Last Month's Shows

Id Day Date Title Host
3717 Tue 2022-11-01 Video editing with Shotcut on a low end PC MrX
3718 Wed 2022-11-02 Making Ansible playbooks to configure Single Sign On for popular open source applications Jeroen Baten
3719 Thu 2022-11-03 HPR News Some Guy On The Internet
3720 Fri 2022-11-04 Practicing Batch Files With ECHO Ahuka
3721 Mon 2022-11-07 HPR Community News for October 2022 HPR Volunteers
3722 Tue 2022-11-08 Bash snippet - plurals in messages Dave Morriss
3723 Wed 2022-11-09 HPR News Some Guy On The Internet
3724 Thu 2022-11-10 My top Android apps Archer72
3725 Fri 2022-11-11 How to use OSMAnd with Public Transport Ken Fallon
3726 Mon 2022-11-14 Breaches ever reaching Lurking Prion
3727 Tue 2022-11-15 Expanding your filesystem with LVM Rho`n
3728 Wed 2022-11-16 Pinebook Pro review binrc
3729 Thu 2022-11-17 Contributing to SuperTuxKart Celeste
3730 Fri 2022-11-18 Into Arizona Ahuka
3731 Mon 2022-11-21 Speech recognition in Kdenlive dnt
3732 Tue 2022-11-22 My experience owning an Atari Jaguar m0dese7en
3733 Wed 2022-11-23 Smite Some Guy On The Internet
3734 Thu 2022-11-24 Inetd: the internet super-server binrc
3735 Fri 2022-11-25 i3 Tiling Window Manager Archer72
3736 Mon 2022-11-28 Metasyntactic words Klaatu
3737 Tue 2022-11-29 Review of KOBO Libra H20 e-reader Rho`n
3738 Wed 2022-11-30 Intro to KMyMoney Kinghezy

Comments this month

These are comments which have been made during the past month, either to shows released during the month or to past shows. There are 25 comments in total.

Past shows

There are 6 comments on 5 previous shows:

This month's shows

There are 19 comments on 12 of this month's shows:

Mailing List discussions

Policy decisions surrounding HPR are taken by the community as a whole. This discussion takes place on the Mail List which is open to all HPR listeners and contributors. The discussions are open and available on the HPR server under Mailman.

The threaded discussions this month can be found here:

Events Calendar

With the kind permission of we are linking to The Community Calendar.

Quoting the site:

This is the community event calendar, where we track events of interest to people using and developing Linux and free software. Clicking on individual events will take you to the appropriate web page.

Any other business

A question came up in November regarding the HPR RSS feeds. All of the URLs in these feeds use 'http' as opposed to 'https'.

Although this may seem odd, this is a fairly common thing to do, because the RSS standard (such as it is) does not cater for 'https' links. There is a concern that passing an RSS feed with such links to a validator (such as the W3C Feed Validation Service) will result in it being marked as invalid.

Older HPR shows on, phase 2

Now that all shows from number 1 to the latest have been uploaded to the Internet Archive there are other tasks to perform. We are reprocessing and re-uploading shows in the range 871 to 2429 as explained in the Community News show notes released in May 2022. We are keeping a running total here to show progress:

Month Month count Running total Remainder
2022-04 130 130 1428
2022-05 140 270 1288
2022-06 150 420 1138
2022-07 155 575 983
2022-08 155 730 828
2022-09 150 880 678
2022-10 155 1035 523
2022-11 230 1265 293

Updated: 2022-12-03 16:10:11

hpr3740 :: Batch File Variables; Nested Batch Files

More on DOS. This time it is using variables in batch files, and nesting batch files.

Hosted by Ahuka on 2022-12-02 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
DOS, early PC computing, batch files, variables, nesting.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. DOS. | Comments (2).

This final episode of the DOS series continues the look at batch files by first looking at how you can use variables in writing your batch files. Then we look at how batch files can be nested, that is, how one batch file can call another batch file, thus chaining batch files together.

hpr3739 :: Multipactors for the masses.

Seemingly advanced artefacts of one's locale are tangled whims upon exponential inspiration.

Hosted by one_of_spoons on 2022-12-01 is flagged as Explicit and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
fusor,riggatron,multipactor,electrostatic .
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. general. | Comments (0).

I found an copy of an old video. This episode is just a verbal transcription of that lecture.

  • Electrostatic containment.
  • Fusor.
  • Riggatron.
  • Multipactor.

Robert Murray Smith has got some thoroughly practical and useful instructional material on Youtube. His channel is his name. He is keen to transmit knowledge and to stimulate innovation.

I just looked up the books which he has written, and one of them is on the subject of this episode:

Beyond The Fusor: A New Design For A Table Top Fusion Reactor And How To Build It
by Robert Murray-Smith.

hpr3738 :: Intro to KMyMoney

Brief Intro to KMyMoney on KDE

Hosted by Kinghezy on 2022-11-30 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. general. | Comments (0).

Brief discussion on kmymoney.


P.S. uses of "scheduled tasks" jump from 2 to 4 because #3 had corruption in the recording.

hpr3737 :: Review of KOBO Libra H20 e-reader

Rho`n talks about his new KOBO Libra H20 e-reader

Hosted by Rho`n on 2022-11-29 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
e-reader,KOBO,KOBO Libra, KOBO Libra H20, e-ink, Calibre, epub, kepub.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. general. | Comments (0).


I have wanted an e-ink based e-reader for a while. Reading on my computer is ok. Reading on my phone is doable, but is very annoying. If I don't keep my finger on the screen, it will go blank and then I have to make sure and press the power button to bring the screen back to life before it locks. A tablet would probably be a nice compromise, but I really wanted to try out an e-ink display, and didn't want the potential distractions of a more multi-purpose device. I wanted not only and e-ink display, but also one that ran a linux operating system, and a reader that I could potentially put a different Linux distribution on, or modify myself somehow. When asked what I wanted for Christmas this year by my wonderful girlfriend, I sent her a link to the KOBO Libra H20.

KOBO Libra H20 specification

  • processor - Freescale i.MX6 SLL 1 GHz

  • RAM - 512 MB

  • hard drive - 8GB

  • display - 7 inch HD 300 PPI E Ink touchscreen with 1680 x 1264 resolution

  • dimensions - 6.3 by 5.7 by 0.3 inches (HWD) and 6.8 ounces or 159 by 144 by 7.6 mm and 192g

  • battery - 1200 mAh. Good battery life. Currently I use it infrequently, and have charged it maybe 4 or 5 times of the last year

  • Connectivity -WiFi 802.11 b/g/n and Micro USB. I have it connected to my home network. Have only used WiFi to update the OS. I use the USB port to transfer books I've downloaded to my computer, and to charge the Kobo.

Calibre ebook management

I knew about Calibre, but had never used it. So far it has been a great e-book manager. Has very nice features for editing meta data and organizing my books. It will also transfer the books to the Libra H20 and update its internal database. One thing I found is KOBO does have its own EPUB format that it uses to optimize display of books. In particular, it fixes an issue where images in standard EPUB format don't scale to the size of the page. Calibre has a plugin system, and a 3rd party plugin is available that will convert a standard EPUB format to KePUB when you transfer the book to the e-reader.


I have been enjoying my KOBO reader. It can feel a little slow at times, especially rendering pdf files where the page is a picture of the text and not made up of electronic characters, and it does render images in standard epub format a bit small at times. Other than these two things, it is very easy to read in all lighting settings, and I enjoy reading using the KOBO.


hpr3736 :: Metasyntactic words

Blah blah blah (literally)

Hosted by Klaatu on 2022-11-28 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
linguistics, programming, syntax.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. general. | Comments (0).

Metasyntactic words are vocables such as "foo", "bar", "baz", "blah", and so on.

hpr3735 :: i3 Tiling Window Manager

i3 Tiling Window Manager with a bonus KDE Plasma integration

Hosted by Archer72 on 2022-11-25 is flagged as Clean and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
i3wm, window manager, lightweight apps, KDE, KDE Plasma.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. Lightweight Apps. | Comments (0).

What is i3?

  • Lightweight tiling window manager
  • Configured with 2 files
    • ~/.config/i3/config
    • /etc/i3status.conf

Multi-monitor support

Monitor properties

    xrandr -q | grep HDMI
  • HDMI-A-0 disconnected primary (normal left inverted right x axis y axis)
    xrandr --prop | grep HDMI
  • HDMI-A-0 disconnected primary (normal left inverted right x axis y axis)

  • supported: Unknown, VGA, DVI-D, HDMI, DP, Wireless, Native


    echo '1 for on 2 for off'
    read monitor
    if [ $monitor == 1 ]; then
    xrandr --output HDMI-A-0 --auto --left-of eDP
    elif [ $monitor == 2 ]; then
    xrandr --output HDMI-A-0 --off

Top keybindings

Mod + O --> Open Firefox
Mod + Enter --> Open Terminal
Mod + M --> Open the Mutt email client
Mod + Shift + M --> Open the Sylpheed email client

Mod1 + D --> Open Dmenu
Mod1 + T --> Open Tenacity

Mod keys

mod1    Alt_L (0x40),  Meta_L (0xcd)

mod4    Super_L (0x85),  Super_R (0x86),  Super_L (0xce),  Hyper_L (0xcf)

Area selection screenshots

  bindsym --release Shift+Print exec import Pictures/Screenshots/screenshot_"$(date "+%a %b %F_%H-%M-%S")".png

Screenshot entire screen

  bindsym --release Print exec import -window root Pictures/Screenshots/screenshot_"$(date "+%a %b %F_%H-%M-%S")".png



Set wallpaper

  exec --no-startup-id feh --bg-fill "~/Pictures/Wallpaper/Star\ Trek/STAR-TREK-Starships-star-trek-2952089-1024-768.jpg"

i3 with KDE

KDE Plasma with i3wm

systemctl --user mask plasma-kwin_x11.service

  • plasma-i3.service

    Description=Plasma Custom Window Manager


systemctl --user daemon-reload systemctl --user enable plasma-i3.service





Wikipedia article on i3

Wikipedia article on Xinerama

Archwiki entry on i3

i3 User Guide

KDE/Plasma with i3wm

Screenshot of i3 with KDE Plasma

hpr3734 :: Inetd: the internet super-server

I talk about inetd and give an example of how to write a service for it

Hosted by binrc on 2022-11-24 is flagged as Explicit and released under a CC-BY-SA license.
BSD, inetd.
Listen in ogg, spx, or mp3 format. general. | Comments (2).

Inetd, the internet super-server

Inetd is slowly becoming one of my favorite daemons. It makes writing programs that talk over the network super easy. Inetd handles all of the hard socket stuff and allows admins to write simple UNIX-ey programs. Inetd is useful because it allows us to write services that only run when they are requested in order to reduce total system load.

How inetd works

Inetd can be conceptualized as a sort of "wrapper daemon". Inetd is always running despite the fact that many of it's sub-services are not always running.

Inetd listens on a specific port. When it gets a request, it handles all of the hard socket parts. This request is then passed to one of our inetd services

We will use a simple server that echoes the request back to the user as an example. We will call this inetd service echod

Inetd passes requests to echod as text. echod will read from stdin and write to stdout. Everything written to stdout is passed to the client. echod will then exit.

echo server example

I use OpenBSD on my webserver. Sadly, systemd sockets have replaced inetd on many linux systems. systemd sockets are entirely painful to use. I can't verify that these examples will work on non-OpenBSD systems but the openbsd-inetd package is available on a wide variety of debianoiads.

Let's write out out echod service and the configuration files required to get it working.

Edit /etc/inetd.conf

# port  socket type protocol    wait/nowait user    server program      server arguments(optional)
9999    stream      tcp         nowait      daemon  /opt/echod/

And our echod service file, located at /opt/echod/

while read l; do
        echo $l;

exit 0;

Be sure to chmod +x and rcctl enable inetd && rcctl start inetd or it won't run.


Sometimes you can use curl to test a service but I will use netcat instead because it doesn't assume http.

$ echo "foobar" | nc -N localhost 9999

You can also use telnet to test the service:

$ telnet localhost 9999
Connected to localhost.
Escape character is '^]'.
echo back
echo back
telnet> Connection closed.

Finger server example

Many months ago, I wrote a finger server to learn more about how inetd works (and to write a finger daemon that doesn't allow for enumerating non-regular users). You can download the source code for my finger server from my gitlab.

This finger server only allows information from users who have a home directory in /home/ to be displayed. It also has hard-coded filenames it looks for. Example output looks something like:

$ finger binrc@localhost

Working on an HPR episode

No .pgpkey


Gopher server example

Currently, I am working on a gopher server that runs through inetd to learn more about how gopher works (and to write a gopher server that doesn't allow for path traversal). I have yet to add autoindex support but I thought it would be good to include anyway because it really demonstrates how simple it can be to write an inetd service. You can download the source code for my gopher server from my gitlab.

This gopher server reads input from standard in and prints the requested file to standard out. Writing an inetd service can be as easy as writing an application specific version of cat(1).

Giving the service SSL

You can pair inetd with relayd to make any inetd service use ssl. In this example, I am symlinking my existing httpd certs obtained with

# ln -s /etc/ssl/ /etc/ssl/\:9998.crt
# ln -s /etc/ssl/private/ /etc/ssl/private/\:9998.key

A sample relayd configuration looks like:

log connection

tcp protocol "echod" {
        tls keypair ""

relay "echod" {
        listen on port 9998 tls
        protocol "echod"
        forward to port 9999

After enabling and starting relayd, it will now be listening on port 9998. When it receives traffic on 9998, it will perform all of the fancy cryptography stuff and pass the request to localhost:9999. Since relayd is listening on 9999 and passing requests on 9999 to the echo server, we are now running an echo server with ssl.


Do I run inetd in production? No, not really. I have in the past but I haven't needed it seeing as finger, echo, and gopher are dead protocols. Even if inetd is largely useless in the modern era, it's still fun to play with.

Previous five weeks

hpr3733 :: Smite hosted by Some Guy On The Internet

2022-11-23. 00:28:58. Clean. general.
The battleground of the gods.

hpr3732 :: My experience owning an Atari Jaguar hosted by m0dese7en

2022-11-22. 00:32:56. Clean. general.
I talk about my experience with the Atari Jaguar and Jaguar CD

hpr3731 :: Speech recognition in Kdenlive hosted by dnt

2022-11-21. 00:05:32. Clean. general.
A brief description of how you can use speech recognition to transcribe your clips in Kdenlive

hpr3730 :: Into Arizona hosted by Ahuka

2022-11-18. 00:14:18. Clean. Travel.
Hitting our first major stop in Arizona.

hpr3729 :: Contributing to SuperTuxKart hosted by Celeste

2022-11-17. 00:15:14. Clean. general.
Explaining the workflow to contribute to this foss game with media assets

hpr3728 :: Pinebook Pro review hosted by binrc

2022-11-16. 00:48:37. Clean. general.
I talk about the Pinebook Pro (and bricking various other arm devices)

hpr3727 :: Expanding your filesystem with LVM hosted by Rho`n

2022-11-15. 00:24:40. Clean. general.
Rho`n describes adding a new hard drive to his work computer and expanding its filesystem

hpr3726 :: Breaches ever reaching hosted by Lurking Prion

2022-11-14. 00:04:11. Clean. Privacy and Security.
A short episode about the reaching effects of breaches and forgotten accounts

hpr3725 :: How to use OSMAnd with Public Transport hosted by Ken Fallon

2022-11-11. 00:02:04. Clean. general.
Ken shows you how to use this mapping tool to display transit routes in your area.

hpr3724 :: My top Android apps hosted by Archer72

2022-11-10. 00:09:39. Clean. general.
I walk through the top apps on my phone

hpr3723 :: HPR News hosted by Some Guy On The Internet

2022-11-09. 00:12:02. Clean. general.
News for the Community, by the Community.

hpr3722 :: Bash snippet - plurals in messages hosted by Dave Morriss

2022-11-08. 00:08:33. Clean. Bash Scripting.
How to use English singular and plural words in messages

hpr3721 :: HPR Community News for October 2022 hosted by HPR Volunteers

2022-11-07. 00:54:08. Clean. HPR Community News.
HPR Volunteers talk about shows released and comments posted in October 2022

hpr3720 :: Practicing Batch Files With ECHO hosted by Ahuka

2022-11-04. 00:12:11. Clean. DOS.
More on DOS. This time it is using the ECHO command with batch files.

hpr3719 :: HPR News hosted by Some Guy On The Internet

2022-11-03. 00:09:54. Clean. general.
InfoSec; the language of security.

hpr3718 :: Making Ansible playbooks to configure Single Sign On for popular open source applications hosted by Jeroen Baten

2022-11-02. 00:03:59. Clean. Networking.
A small introduction into my latest project when I spoke at the recent Nextcloud 2022 conference.

hpr3717 :: Video editing with Shotcut on a low end PC hosted by MrX

2022-11-01. 00:11:35. Clean. general.
In this episode I explain how I use the shotcut video editor to edit video on a low end PC.

hpr3716 :: How I got in to Tech hosted by Lurking Prion

2022-10-31. 00:08:51. Clean. How I got into tech.
My journey in to technology

hpr3715 :: Secret hat conversations, Part 2. hosted by Some Guy On The Internet

2022-10-28. 01:04:59. Clean. general.
Twin Tin Hats, feat. archer72.

hpr3714 :: The News with Some Guy On the Internet hosted by Some Guy On The Internet

2022-10-27. 00:10:09. Clean. general.
Threat Analysis

hpr3713 :: Bash snippet - short-circuit evaluation in Bash Boolean expressions hosted by Dave Morriss

2022-10-26. 00:16:40. Clean. Bash Scripting.
Found I could do this in Bash, so wanted to share!

hpr3712 :: The last ever Show hosted by Team

2022-10-25. 01:35:56. Clean. general.
The team talk about the nearly 12 years of producing

hpr3711 :: Cars hosted by Zen_Floater2

2022-10-24. 00:34:02. Clean. general.
A short review of Cars today

hpr3710 :: Changing Plans Again hosted by Ahuka

2022-10-21. 00:21:02. Clean. Travel.
One more trip change, then on the road

hpr3709 :: Relationships to games and console generations hosted by m0dese7en

2022-10-20. 00:09:28. Clean. general.
Some ramblings about what next generation consoles used to mean to games, gamers and game developers

hpr3708 :: Insomnia as a Hobby hosted by TrumpetJohn

2022-10-19. 00:07:46. Clean. general.
Fighting insomnia? Enjoy it...with a few tricks!

hpr3707 :: Recovering a Massive 3.5 HP Electric Motor from a Treadmill hosted by Mechatroniac

2022-10-18. 00:16:46. Clean. general.
Retrieval of future robot parts in the field

hpr3706 :: The Future of Technology hosted by Lurking Prion

2022-10-17. 00:50:54. Clean. Privacy and Security.
A philosophical look at the future of technology.

hpr3705 :: The Year of the FreeBSD Desktop hosted by binrc

2022-10-14. 01:09:15. Clean. general.
I talk about configuring FreeBSD as a desktop OS and give tips for those coming from Linux

hpr3704 :: Follow up to hpr3685 :: Budget and an Android app hosted by Archer72

2022-10-13. 00:01:44. Clean. general.
I add a calendar to the budget spreadsheet in LibreOffice

Older Shows

Get a full list of all our shows.