If you ever need to change the password you used to encrypt your Linux Mint hard drive — the full disk encryption of the entire hard disk you used when you installed Mint — I just found that the commands at this linuxmint.com page worked as desired.
In short, I used this command to see how my hard drive was encrypted:
Yeah, go ahead and insert a Windows disk into something there. (image from twitter)
From this cyberciti.biz web page: “The iotop command is top like the
top utility for disk I/O. It watches I/O usage information output by the Linux kernel (requires v2.6.20 or later) and displays a table of current I/O usage by processes or threads on the system. This post explains how to install and use
iotop to find out what's stressing (or program names) on your hard drives under Linux operating systems.”
Mac ISO burning FAQ: How do I burn an ISO image on Mac OS X?
It seems like lately all I'm doing is burning stuff to a CD or DVD on my Mac OS X system, first backups, and now I'm burning ISO images.
If you've never burned an ISO image to a CD or DVD on a Mac before, it's pretty easy. Here's how I just burned a Fedora ISO image on my MacBook Pro, which is a Mac OS X 10.4.10 system.