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7

RANCID would also work. I've never used it personally, but according to the website, seems to do what you want.


5

You're very close! You just need to change your preferred language list From this LANGUAGE="de_DE:en_US:de_LU:de_CH:de_BE:de_AT" To this LANGUAGE="en_US" Once this is done reboot your server and all the system languages should be in English


5

Yes, you can copy the it-IT folder from %systemroot%\PolicyDefinitions\ to \\domain.com\sysvol\domain\Policies\PolicyDefinitions\ and be able to use either Italian when configuring the ADMX settings from any computer connected to the domain. The ADM files are only in a single language, you can't change that.


4

Red-Hat like distros (Centos, SL) come with file /etc/sysconfig/i18n which contains by default (well, in my case) LANG="en_GB" SYSFONT="latarcyrheb-sun16" And above file is being sourced by /etc/profile.d/lang.sh I my case I wanted to change en_GB.UTF-8 to en_GB.iso88591 so I found that “proper” way of doing it was to ...


4

It seems to me that either you have a local environment variable which indicates that your language (or locale) is italian, or the remote servers have their default locale set to italian. Check if you have an environment var called LC_ALL or anything starting with LC_ (execute: set | grep ^LC_) which indicates that you're default locale is italian. Also, ...


4

It is ugly, but I have done it like this. if($condition) { $condition_1_path = 'first/path' } else { $condition_1_path = '' } if($another_condition) { $condition_2_path = 'second/path' } else { $condition_2_path = '' } # split into array based on whitespace $mylistofpaths = split("$condition_1_path $condition_2_path", '\s+')


3

There are many cross platform languages that work for system administrative tasks. Perl, Python, and Ruby are all valid choices. But those languages will not be able to auto-magically translate things that only make sense on Linux to the closest Windows equivalent. Setting permissions is different on Windows vs Linux. You will have to detect the OS and ...


3

Are you saying that the problem is you're developing on Windows but deploying on Linux, and have scripts you want to run on both? I think you're going to find there are always some quirks unless there are some equivalent to #ifdef's in the script to figure out if it's running on Windows versus Linux, since there will be directory structure differences and ...


3

The Good answer: Move to linux on your desktops/laptops. You should be developing on the same platform the application is being served from. The Hack-it-together-and-it-might-halfway-work answer: install cygwin on your dev machines, and you'll be able to run shell scripts.


3

Try this hotfix from Microsoft for "Language bar is displayed two or more times on the taskbar" You can also try disabling it with these: eggheadcafe or technet articles.


2

You can try re-configuring the locales package, which should ask you to set your system locale. dpkg-reconfigure locales You can also run aptitude with a specific locale, for troubleshooting. LANG=en_US.UTF-8 aptitude


2

well, the first character set is Unicode, which basically supports all languages. The second one ("P1") is western-Europe ASCII, supporting English and some extra western characters. So, in what languages is your data? what languages will you need to support? Do you want to convert UNICODE db to ASCII db or the other way around? Converting from WE8...P1 ...


2

This MSDN document shows how to load a third party word breaker into SQL 2008. The document references Danish, Polish and Turkish.


2

One thing I've always loved about Cisco, the config files are in plain text. This means you can use several different tools to help manage your configs. (I am assuming that you already backup your configs via tftp) Put all your configs under revision control. I would recomend git, it very simple and requires no server. Just the executable. Here's a version ...


2

Expect is exactly what you're after and will work on both Windows and Unix. There are lots of Cisco/Expect examples on Google!


2

There is alot to be said about good old SNMP. Cisco equipment exposes alot of information this way, and you can even do some config via the private community.


2

This is a User config, you needed to have this apply to your environment based on the computer, not the user, so you'll need to set the Group Policy loopback processing. That is found under: Computer Configuration > Administrative Templates > System > Group Policy > User Group Policy Loopback Processing Mode To set the policy for language and ...


2

This is done by REG QUERY HKLM\System\CurrentControlSet\Control\Nls\Language /v InstallLanguage Then you get a number with the following meanings (no guarantee of completeness and correctness): 0436 = "af;Afrikaans" 041C = "sq;Albanian" 0001 = "ar;Arabic" 0401 = "ar-sa;Arabic (Saudi Arabia)" 0801 = "ar-iq;Arabic (Iraq)" 0C01 = "ar-eg;Arabic (Egypt)" ...


2

Install the language onto the template databases. The default template-database is named template1, and is the one copied when you create new databases. Any modifications you make to this database, should appear on new databases. Check out http://www.postgresql.org/docs/8.4/interactive/manage-ag-templatedbs.html for more information.


1

If you want to actually test for the system language, you might consider using WMIC: wmic.exe os get locale, oslanguage, codeset yields on my machine: CodeSet Locale OSLanguage 1252 0409 1033 For instance, if you wanted to test for Japanese (locale 0411), you might place the following in a batch program: wmic os get locale, oslanguage, ...


1

As I suppose, after your encoding, your are chinese from mainland, you need first the chinese locale : localedef -i zh_CN -c -f UTF-8 zh_CN.UTF-8 Then you can export you locale as : export LANG=zh_CN.UTF-8 if you want to configure this system-wide : change /etc/locale.conf to: LANG=zh_CN.UTF-8 LC_COLLATE=zh_CN.UTF-8 The second line is for rules ...


1

You want to install the appropriate language packages. Then the users just set the appropriate LANG/LOCALE environment variables (or desktop manager preferences) and stuff Just Works :-)


1

In CentOS try with system-config-language command. That's the CentOS way :) Also you can try with: localedef -c -f UTF-8 -i en_US en_US.UTF-8 export LC_ALL=en_US.UTF-8


1

Do you mean in the current session or permanently? If you just need it in the current shell you can export the LC_ALL variable. For example: export LC_ALL=en_US.UTF-8 If you mean to do it permanently or system-wide it varies from distribution from distribution. What's yours?


1

Kiwi Cat Tools also does this. http://www.kiwisyslog.com/kiwi-cattools-overview/


1

I had the same problem all the time. You have to change the registry on the RDS server. To do so, please perform the following steps: On the terminal server, click Start, click Run, type regedit, and then click OK. Locate and then click the following registry subkey: HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SYSTEM\CurrentControlSet\Control\Keyboard Layout On the Edit ...


1

To completly ignore the remote keyboard layout, use the registry key as listed in http://support.microsoft.com/?id=322042. Although the KB lists windows 2000, the key works just as well for 2008. Once applied, the local keyboard layout on a client machine connecting to a server with that registry key will be ignored, and the default keyboard layout for ...


1

I guess you shloud be asked for the language as you can see in the tutorial below: http://www.msexchange.org/articles_tutorials/exchange-server-2010/migration-deployment/installing-exchange-server-2010-beta-part1.html HTH


1

This is possible from within a SCCM 2007 Task Sequence, using the extra Task Sequence steps provided when you integrate MDT (Microsoft Deployment Toolkit) into SCCM 2007 (this is a free download from Microsoft). Once you've integrated MDT you get a set of new MDT "Solution Accelerator" steps that you can add into your Task Sequence, as below. While your ...


1

WSS does not support multi-language sites out of the box, you would need MOSS for that (the feature is called 'variations'). You could create a site for each language you want to support and then use redirects to send users to the correct site. There is probably a way to "activate" the multi-language features thru custom code (like the auditing behavior), ...



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