Geek Trivia: The Largest Gold Statue In The World Is A Statue Of What? The Largest Gold Statue In The World Is A Statue Of What? Buddha Stalin A Mongolian Golden Eagle Qin Shi Huang Think you know the answer?

We’re Looking for a Remote Technical Content Editor Are you an experienced writer who’s comfortable with all kinds of tech? Interested in a full-time job working from home? What We’re Looking For We’re looking for a developmental technical content editor to work with a group of freelance writers. Someone who can mentor other writers and shepherd articles from assignment through the idea generation and draft phases. You’d be assigning articles, helping writers find the right angle, helping flesh out outlines, reviewing the drafts of those articles, and guiding writers through the revisions you need. While this is an editorial position, you won’t be responsible for copy editing the article, so you don’t need to be particularly experienced with line editing or proofreading. Instead, you’ll be working a bit earlier in the process and looking at whether the articles are accurate, well-organized, match what was actually assigned, and answers any questions they raise. We’re really looking for a geek’s geek. You should have experience working with and writing about various platforms (Windows, macOS, Android, iPhone), applications (Microsoft Office, Chrome, etc.), and be able to keep up with new developments on those technologies. Skill Requirements Demonstrable experience writing on various technologies Practical experience working with major operating systems (desktop and mobile) and applications, as well as a solid grasp of general technology Ability to dive into new technology subjects and learn them quickly Ability to work one-on-one with writers on shaping their articles, serving as part subject matter expert and part writing mentor Experience working in WordPress preferable Ability to work in a fast-paced environment Detail oriented and deadline focused, with a get-things-done attitude Strong attention to detail with emphasis on accuracy and quality Ability to prioritize work to balance multiple projects and deadlines Ability to work both independently and collaboratively as part of a team Self-motivated with a positive attitude Excellent verbal and written communication skills Basic working knowledge of SEO principles is a plus Primary Responsibilities Assign articles to writers from a list we maintain Generate new article ideas based on your own experience Field writer pitches for article ideas Help writers decide on the best angle for articles Shape outlines and article approaches Review drafts and return them with notes to writers if necessary About the Job Full-time, salaried positions are eligible for benefits, including: 401(k) Paid holidays Annual sick and vacation leave Medical, dental, and vision benefits Short and long term disability Remote work. You will be working from home and should have your own computer with reliable Internet access Must be legally allowed to work in the US, based in the US, and available to work during normal business hours How to Apply If you’d like to apply to this job, head over to our job posting on ZipRecruiter and hit the big green “Apply Now” button.

How to Change the On-Screen Keyboard Layout on a Chromebook Chrome OS offers a variety of keyboard layouts for its on-screen keyboard, also known as the software keyboard or touch keyboard. If you’d prefer the layout for another region or language, here’s how to change it. This is also particularly useful if you can’t see the Ctrl and Alt keys on the software keyboard and need to enable them, which is a problem some Chromebook users have reported. First, click on the clock to open the system menu and notification tray; then click on the Settings icon. Scroll to the bottom and click “Advanced.” Scroll a little bit further until you see the “Language and Input” section. Click on “Input Method” to expand it, then click on “Manage Input Methods.” Read the remaining 10 paragraphs

How to Be More Productive in Ubuntu Using Keyboard Shortcuts diceareawesome1/ We’re always looking for new ways to speed up everyday tasks in Ubuntu. We’ll show you some keyboard shortcuts you might not have known about, and show you how to make your own custom shortcuts. When Keyboards Ruled the Earth Unix—the spiritual predecessor of Linux—predates graphical user interfaces. The keyboard was the only game in town, so it was typing all the way. No surprise then, that functionality was soon introduced for the benefit of the computer operators of yesteryear. Features such as the history command and aliases started to appear in Unix shells. Their purpose was to increase productivity by reducing repetition and removing the need to remember obscure sequences of commands. Keyboard shortcuts boost efficiency, too. These are neat combinations of keystrokes that trigger some useful action for us. They don’t type text, they cause something to happen. We’re going to look at some of the more useful Ubuntu keyboard shortcuts, both for the terminal and on Ubuntu’s GNOME Shell desktop. We’ll also demonstrate how to create your own shortcuts by applying the keystrokes of your choice to the action you want to perform. We tested this keyboard shortcuts on Ubuntu 19.04 Disco Dingo. Super What? The Super key is the one between the Ctrl and Alt keys toward the bottom left corner of the keyboard. On most keyboards, this will have a Windows symbol on it—in other words, “Super” is an operating system-neutral name for the Windows key. We’ll be making good use of the Super key. Keyboard Shortcuts for the Terminal The following keyboard shortcuts work in GNOME Terminal—Ubuntu’s built-in terminal application. If they don’t seem to work, click menu > Preferences > Shortcuts in a Terminal window and ensure “Enable Shortcuts” is checked. Use these keyboard shortcuts to speed up your Linux command line experience: Opening and Closing Terminal Windows Ctrl+Alt+T  or Shift+Ctrl+N: Open a terminal window. Shift+Ctrl+Q: Close the current terminal window Terminal Window Tabs Shift+Ctrl+T: Open a new tab. Shift+Ctrl+W Close the current tab. Ctrl+Page Up: Switch to the previous tab. Ctrl+Page Down: Switch to the next tab. Shift+Ctrl+Page Up: Move to the tab to the left. Shift+Ctrl+Page Down: Move to the tab to the right. Alt+1: Switch to Tab 1. Alt+2: Switch to Tab 2. Alt+3: Switch to Tab 3, and so on, up to Alt+9 to switch to tab 9 Alt+0: Switch to Tab 10. Command Line Editing Shift+Ctrl+C: Copy the highlighted text. You must use the mouse to highlight the text. Shift+Ctrl+V: Paste the copied text in a terminal window. If you are pasting into an application such as an editor, Ctrl+V will probably work. Ctrl+A or Home: Go to the start of a command line. Ctrl+E or End: Go to the end of a command line. Alt+B or Ctrl+Left Arrow: Move the cursor backward one word. Ctrl+B or Left Arrow: Move the cursor backward one character. Alt+F or Ctrl+Right Arrow: Move the cursor forward one word. Ctrl+F or Right Arrow: Move the cursor forward one character. Ctrl+XX: Hop between the current position of the cursor and the start of the line. Hold down Ctrl and Press X twice, quickly. Ctrl+D or Delete: Delete the character under the cursor. Ctrl+U: Delete all characters before the cursor. Ctrl+E, Ctrl+U will delete the entire line. Alt+D: Delete all characters after the cursor to the end of the line. Ctrl+H or Backspace: Delete the character before the cursor. Controlling The Terminal Display Ctrl+L: Clear the terminal window. Same as typing clear. Ctrl+S: Stop scrolling output. Freezes the output from a  program, but allows the program to continue to run in the background. Ctrl+Q: Restart scrolling output if it has been stopped with Ctrl+S. Zooming the Terminal Window Shift+Ctrl++ (that is, Shift, Ctrl and +, “the plus sign”): Zoom in. Ctrl+- (that is, Shift, Ctrl and -, “the minus sign“): Zoom out. F11: Full screen. Ctrl+0 (that is, Ctrl and 0, “zero”): Return to normal size. Searching in a Terminal Window Shift+Ctrl+F: Find. Shift+Ctrl+G: Find the next occurrence of the search term. Shift+Ctrl+H: Find the previous occurrence of the search term. Shift+Ctrl+J: Clear text highlights. Read the remaining 35 paragraphs

How Much Water Do I Really Need to Drink? YAKOBCHUK VIACHESLAV/Shutterstock You hear over and over that you need to stay hydrated, but what does staying hydrated look like? Here’s how much water you really need to drink. Keeping our bodies hydrated can sometimes feel more like a chore than a survival instinct. Time and time again, we’ve heard that we’re supposed to drink eight glasses of water a day to comply with a healthy lifestyle. However, the idea of health and hydration is not as straightforward as we’ve been lead to believe. The amount of water we need to drink depends on a variety of factors, including our age, sex, environment, and level of activity.  Let’s start with the most critical thing to be aware of—what dehydration is and feels like. Side Effects of Dehydration Low water intake causes dehydration, which has side effects and can cause serious complications if severe. Studies have shown that exercise- and heat-induced mild dehydration, described as the loss of the equivalent of 1-3 percent of body weight, can negatively affect brain function and reduce endurance. When water levels in the body drop even further, cells are depleted of the fluids they need to carry out their activities, and cognitive functions like memory and attention are impaired. We’re continually losing water through perspiration, respiration, and urination, so it’s good to listen to our bodies and always keep water at hand. If you feel thirsty, your body is already throwing out the sign that it’s mildly dehydrated. If you start experiencing headaches, muscle cramping, a dry or sticky mouth, or infrequent urination, you’re already moving into more dangerous levels of dehydration and should grab some water. The Myth of the 8×8 Rule The rule stating we need to drink eight 8-ounce glasses of water a day to stay hydrated has been a reference point for most of us for years. However, experts don’t agree with it, and the origin of such recommendation is still the subject of debate.  The first appearance of the recommendation dates to 1945 with the publication of the Food and Nutrition Board of the National Academy of Sciences dietary guidelines. The recommendation was to consume 84-oz of water daily, but there was no mentioning of any scientific finding in support of that statement. The idea was then further spread by Frederick J. Stare, a reputable American nutritionist who recommended the consumption of eight 8-ounce glasses of water a day in a book he coauthored in the ‘70s. It wasn’t long before the 8×8 rule became commonly accepted wisdom—despite the lack of any real scientific backing. While it’s not necessarily harmful advice, there’s no scientific evidence to prove its validity, at least not to the point of making it an official health recommendation. Current Recommendations Read the remaining 14 paragraphs

Additive Manufacturing Processes Improve NDFeB & Organic Magnets In ‘Analysis of 3D printed NDFeB polymer bonded and organic based magnets,’ Chimaobi Ibeh—a thesis student from New Jersey Institute of Technology—explains that industrial users in many cases today… View the entire article via our website.

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