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1:34 AM
@terdon check the suspicious website link has been added by user:
These patterns sound similar to unix.stackexchange.com/posts/615222/revisions which was deleted as spam.
 
2:02 AM
@Pandya I'd be inclined to say "leave a mod flag" but I presume you could just talk in the TL (or other private) :)
The first link was copied from a then-fresh reddit post reddit.com/r/archlinux/comments/je68df/…. Second link looks hand-crafted.
In other news, I just realized that I haven't run smartctl on this laptop yet, and it tells me more than what I'm used to
194 Temperature_Celsius     0x0022   100   100   000    Old_age   Always       -       38 (Min/Max 19/46)
definitely haven't seen bounds like that before
I presume it's due to a newer HDD than what I'm used to
 
2:25 AM
Thank you, @Pandya; I've taken care of them (cc @terdon)
 
 
6 hours later…
8:37 AM
@Tim I have a suggestion for an experiment you can try: (1) write a post that directly pertains to something you are trying to accomplish (not a hypothetical, theoretical, or academic question); (2) ensure that it contains relevant technical information on what you're attempting, what you've tried, and how it fell short; (3) provide any requested technical clarifications without any reference to people at all (self or others). (4) See what happens.
 
 
15 hours later…
Tim
11:19 PM
Thanks, Wildcard
 
Tim
I was wondering if anyone knows how to use strcpy() safely, and what purpose its use in this example is for
-2
Q: Since `strcpy`, `strcat`, and `sprintf` are dangerous, what shall we use in stead of them?

TimIn Computer Systems: a Programmer's Perspective, Unfortunately, a number of commonly used library functions, including strcpy, strcat, and sprintf, have the property that they can generate a byte sequence without being given any indication of the size of the destination buffer [97]. Such conditi...

 

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