CommitStrip nails it once again …
“Interpretation of NTFS Timestamps” is a fascinating technical dive into the NTFS filesystem and the way it stores file and directory timestamps. Let me just leave you with this quote:
NTFS file timestamps, according to the documentation of the ‘FILETIME’ data structure in the Windows Software Development Toolkit, is a “64-bit value representing the number of 100-nanosecond intervals since January 1, 1601 (UTC)”.
Lazydocker is a simple terminal UI for easier management of Docker. This is particularly useful for new Docker users, but can as well save plenty of keystrokes to the seasoned administrators.
“How HTTPS Works in 10 Minutes” is a simple, high-level overview of how HTTPS works. It doesn’t dive into too much detail or heavy math. But it does cover the main stages of how the connection is established, verified, and encrypted. These are the stages that are covered:
- You go to an HTTPS website via your browser
- The Client says “Hello”
- The Server says “Hello”
- The Client makes sure the SSL certificate is legitimate
- The Client gets the public key from the SSL certificate
- The Client uses the public key to make more random bytes
- The Client and Server make session keys
- The Client and Server compare session keys
- If the session keys match, game on