WordPress crayon syntax highlighter examples

Using the crayon WordPress syntax highlighter plug-in for laying out code is nice. However there is one thing that I never get right without a lot of trial and error and that is which theme to use when.
As there are no examples that I spotted right away here is a showcase iteration through the themes available in crayon.

The code is basically wrapped in <pre>CODE GOES HERE</pre> tags.

The opening pre tag will contain the theme. In the example below it is the amity theme:

Crayon theme examples

Theme Shell Example Java Example

Default

1c Kod

1c Zapros

809finest

Ado

Amity

Arduino Ide

Bncplusplus

Capacitacionti

Cg Cookie

Cisco Router

Classic

Coda Special Board

Coy

Dark Terminal

Eclipse

Epicgeeks

Familiar

Feeldesign

Flatui Light

Github

Idle

Inlellij Idea

Iris Vfx

Kaderu

Kayote

Light Abite

Mirc Dark

Mm Dark Blue

Monokai

Neon

Obsidian

Obsidian Light

Onderka15

Orange Code

Plain White

Powershell

Powershell Ise

Prism Like

Pspad

Qtcreator

Raygun

Secrets Of Rock

Shell Default

Solarized Dark

Solarized Light

Son Of Obsidian

Ssms2012

Sublime Text

Terminal

Tomorrow

Tomorrow Night

Turnwall

Twilight

Visual Assist

Vs2012

Vs2012 Black

X3info

Xcode

Linux hard drive information

Sometimes it is useful to get some more information about your hard drive than just the size remaining. For this purpose there is a Linux package called smartmontools available, which can be easily installed.

Once available you can inspect different quantities and qualities of your drive by issuing smartctl commands. A good article is available over at TechRepublic.com written by Vincent Danen

The tools will be installed to /usr/sbin/smartctl. In case you are on a machine that does not have sbin in it’s path (I was working on a bananapi, which does not) you will have to precede the commands with the full path.

Some commands and their output are given below.

Get the basic information from your drive

Starting a short test

Viewing the test results

The test results will be at the end of the ouptut provided by smartctl -a. Test information starts with a hash.

Setting up an NFS server on Banana Pi

Install the NFS Server

 

—————————————-
Mount the drive

—————————————–
Setting up the exports

————————————
Configuring the exported directories

———————————
Starting the server

————————————————————————-
After normal restart

—————————————–
Adding the NFS group

—————————————–
Assign the new group to existing files

—————————————–
Adding the group on the client machine