This is a list of some of the iOS Apps that I use that are actually useful and become even more powerful when combined with the Workflow app.
Apps that support X-URL-Callback or a at least a URL Shem.
Pythonista write and execute Python scripts right on iOS.
Today helps build and keep track of your habits.
WaterMinder keep track of your daily water intake.
RemoteBoot WOL start a computer via “wake on lan”.
Anki a great flashcard app.
Things a todo list app thats better than apples native one.
you can find some more on the following links they might however not be as useful.
Apps with Siri shortcuts (for the Siri Shortcut app).
None yet. We will see the first once as iOS 12 comes out.
Please Note: This might not be all required steps. These are just the steps I have found to work for me.
In the database
Open the Database for your “CMS Made Simple” instance and type
select * from cms_templates where template_content like ‘%fonts.googleapis.com%’;
to check if there is a template violating the GDPR.
Now all you have to do is to change the CSS. You could do that with an SQL Update or just the Database Administration Tool of your choice.
What I did is to change the URL from fonts.googleapis.com to GDPRVIOLATION-GOOGLE-FONTSAPI this way it will fail loading in the Browser thus its GDPR compliant and in the future when there is a knock-off google fonts server available in Europe we can just direct the URL to that one instead.
On the filesystem
Since “CMS Made Simple” is caching the template CSS on disk. We need to remove it there as well so the CMS can refresh our modified CSS text.
Caching is done in the directory tmp.
Delete every file in tmp/templates_c and tmp/cache DO NOT REMOVE THE DIRECTORIES.
You might have your server setup in such a way that it runs a few tasks with cron so you don’t have to worry about them. Except.. you should. That is if the scheduled tasks send mission critical information over the internet. Now assume you have some kind of security audit software running like say lynis. You sure don’t want that report in the wrong hands since an attacker could really use that information to break into your server way easier than otherwise.
- You have a S/MIME Certificate
- You have root access to your linux web server
- Your server runs on a recent Ubuntu
There are basically two ways of encrypting emails one is GPG and the other S/MIME. Refer to Encrypting cron emails with GPG if you prefer GPG. If you don’t know GPG I highly recommend checking that out as well since I personally consider it way more secure.
- Upload your S/MIME certificate to /home/smime.pem
- Create a file /home/smimecron.sh with following content
emailToemail@example.com emailFromfirstname.lastname@example.org ifne /usr/bin/openssl smime -encrypt -text -from $emailFrom -to $emailTo -subject cronlog /home/smime.pem | sendmail $emailTo
- Make the script executable chmod a+x /home/smimecron.sh
- For this script to work we need the program ifne installed. Usually if a command has no output to /dev/stdout or /dev/stderr gpg would encrypt an empty string and you would receive an encrypted email that has no content once decrypted. This would be annoying ifne prevents this. To install it run.
apt-get install moreutils
- Add the line SMIME_CMD = /home/smimecron.sh somewhere at the top of your /etc/crontab
- Now you can use it by adding | $SMIME_CMD after a command something like this:
* * * * * root echo "test" | $SMIME_CMD
- WARNING: Everyone with write access to /home/smimecron.sh could GAIN ROOT ACCESS. So make sure only root can write to it.