Linux is one of the driving factors behind today’s ever-growing internet scene. In fact, over 70% of all websites are powered by Unix, with Linux taking 58% of that number. The sheer amount of features provided by Linux-based distros make them suitable for web, file, and DNS servers alongside enterprise infrastructures. To help our readers
Discord is a great way to chat with other people. If you run your own Discord server, chances are that you’re going to want to install a bot at some point. Bots can help you automate moderation, add a points and leaderboard system, listen to music together, and much more. We’re going to run through
Looking for a smart, easy-to-use Raspberry Pi media server solution with a good choice of client apps? Perhaps you looked at Plex or Kodi but found they didn’t seem right. If so, it’s worth giving Emby a go. Easy to install and set up, Emby is a smart media server alternative. Here’s how to install
One of the most popular uses for the low-cost Raspberry Pi computer is as a media center. Indeed, it doesn’t matter whether you’re using a Model A, a Raspberry Pi Zero, or a Raspberry Pi 4. While the later model will naturally offer superior performance, all models can deliver a compact, affordable, low-power, media center
Ask someone how to watch video online and they will likely point you to any number of streaming services. But these aren’t the only ways to enjoy content on all of your devices. If you have a large library of music and video, you can set up a media server of your own. Creating a
Discord has finally added server folders to help you organize your chats. Discord users have been requesting server folders for years, and the chat app has finally delivered. Now, you just need to decide which servers to organize into which folders. How to Organize Your Discord Servers Into Folders Until now, Discord hasn’t supported folders.