I rarely use a Git UI. I mostly use within my text editor or in terminal. However when I do, I use gitkraken. I actually used source tree for a long time but ever since I moved to Linux this is my number one choice. Anyhow, this week I got a newsletter from the guys a gitkraken talking about LFS and I decided to show you guys what it's used for.
If everytime you run sudo apt-get update you get the following error "Err:14 URL HERE The following signatures couldn't be verified because the public key is not available: NO_PUBKEY PUBLIC_KEY_HERE" and like me you want to fix that. Don't worry, I got your back.
You can run Compose on macOS, Windows, and 64-bit Linux.
Docker Compose relies on Docker Engine for any meaningful work, so make sure you have Docker Engine installed either locally or remote, depending on your setup.
On Linux systems, first install the Docker for your OS as described on the Get Docker page, then come back here for instructions on installing Compose on Linux systems.
Yes, I know! Everyone has been using docker for the last few years but I'm late on that hype train. At work we're still using vagrant like assholes, that's my own fault really. I decided to dip my dick into that docker pool and blog the entire process. Here's the first part.
Ever since I moved away from mac and started using Linux as my daily driver there's been a few minor things that I miss obviously. One of the things is that I never really liked the default application launcher for ubuntu. I always loved the default one mac os has that has a lot of built in functionality. Or if you wanted more on mac you could even install Alfred and that was awesome too.
So I looked a bit more and found out that you can have the exact same thin on Linux and its called Ulauncher.