cookies – We need to check for and capture a URL parameter that may on any page so we need a efficient way to do this?

We need to track some anonymous users coming to the site with a URL parameter, like “?utc=1234”. This could be on any page though so I don’t know what the most resource-efficient way to accomplish this is.

We are also using Cloudflare and Memcached so I don’t know how this may affect anonymous users.

The use case is, upon a page load, to check if the URL parameter exists and, if it does, then save it to a cookie for later retrieval.

Supporting OpenGL Screen Capture by Third Party Applications

A standard requirement for an OpenGL application to support screen capture is to ensure that the read framebuffer is pointing to the backbuffer before swapping buffers. The code for this is:

glBindFramebuffer(GL_READ_FRAMEBUFFER, 0);

Screen capture software uses the active framebuffer for reading, and ideally that software should not alter framebuffer state and instead assume that the target application already has the read framebuffer set to the desired capture buffer when swapping buffers.

If the read framebuffer is not set to the back buffer on swap, an intermediate image will be captured instead of the final image.

This requirement is specific to screen capture and overlay injection but is not otherwise a requirement for normal rendering, since framebuffer state does not affect buffer swapping and a render pipeline may never need to read from the back buffer.

screen capture – Screenshots aren’t working on my Apple Watch

I have an Apple Watch series 6 running WatchOS 7.5. I used to be able to take screenshots by pressing the Digital Crown and side button simultaneously, but this no longer works.

In Settings > General > Screenshots, “Enable Screenshots” is enabled. However, when I press the Digital Crown and side button simultaneously, my watch doesn’t take a screenshot. Instead it appears to register the press on the Digital Crown first (so for example, if I’m on the home screen it opens the App view), then the side button a moment later (i.e. shows the app switcher).

Burp – How to capture local traffic from Android device (i.e traffic that doesn’t use the internet)

I’m trying to intercept traffic between an Andriod App and a Router interface. I’m using a rooted device.

They communicate on port 6699 which I believe is typical for nginx.

I’ve tried setting up Burp to capture the traffic but all it sees is the data the App sends/receives remotely (API calls to the cloud) and nothing it sends/receives locally (API calls to nginx on the router).

It seems like the Burp listener port is only capturing traffic from ports 80 and 443 on the Android device.

How can I set up burp to capture traffic from port 6699?

sharepoint online – Automatically capture data and time when list item status changes

Good day all.
I’m using a SharePoint list to manage tasks in my company. I have a choice column in my list that specifies the current status of my task. The process that my tasks need to follow are as follows:

Planned > In Progress > Review > Improve > Finalized > Sent

I would like to calculate the time duration between each status to determine where the bottlenecks lie in these tasks, for example, the time duration between “Review” to “Improve” will give me an indication of how long employees spend on the review of the report.

I created a Power Automate Automated Cloud Flow that follows the procedure specified by Matiur-Rahman in the following question: Capture static date & time when list item “status” column changed to “6-Completed”.

I am however experiences issues as the list that is returned is currently being returned in the following format:
Returned Status Tracking List

I am not experienced in coding and would thus like your help regarding this output. Your responses will be much appreciated.

oracle – Facing error “cannot fetch plan for SQL_ID” while trying to capture the execution plan

I’m trying to capture the execution plan of my query on PL/SQL developer as you can see below :

select  *
  from vmi_dimcustomer t1
 inner join vmi_factcustomer t2
    on t1.customer_num = t2.customer_num  ;
    
Select plan_table_output from table(dbms_xplan.display_cursor(null,null,'basic'));

but I receive this note :

  SQL_ID  9m7787camwh4m, child number 0
  begin :id := sys.dbms_transaction.local_transaction_id; end;
  NOTE: cannot fetch plan for SQL_ID: 9m7787camwh4m, CHILD_NUMBER: 0
    Please verify value of SQL_ID and CHILD_NUMBER; 
    It could also be that the plan is no longer in cursor cache (check v$sql_plan)

What am I doing wrong here?
I searched here and the answer I got was to "set serveroutput off" . Put I can not do this on PL/SQL developer.

Thanks in advance.

sharepoint online – Capture static date & time when list item “status” column changed to “6-Completed”- Answer follow up question

Good day all, I am new to this forum and was thus not able to comment or ask a question to an answer given on the following question, as I do not have any reputation points: Capture static date & time when list item “status” column changed to “6-Completed”

I am thus going to ask my question seperately here, but please refer to the answer provided by Matiur Rahman on the question linked above for context.

So I followed his flow to the tee and while the flow runs successfully, the data that is output in the “IssuesStatusDuration” List are all returned as follows:

IssueTrackingList Returned Data

Please help me in this regard, I fairly new to coding and do not have much experience in development work or much programming languages where this error might occur.

Thank you and regards.

logging – Please explain the ASA capture to identify re-transmissions

I have recently started troubleshooting an issue and client is suspecting re-transmissions based on the below capture, I am not sure why the data packets are repeating over and over for multiple times with same sequence numbers.

It would be a great help if someone can explain the sequence pattern, so far I have noticed SYN, SYN+ACK and ACK has completed the Push is initiated and then the data is passing but in the data I have collected from ASA capture, the data is repeated between source and destination with out any increment in the sequence and this is what client is suspecting as re-transmissions.

So please explain if any one knows about that and if it’s normal and why the packets are repeating with out incrementing the sequence.

18: 15:35:37.335569 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: S 3156301611:3156301611(0) win 8192 <mss 1460,nop,wscale 8,nop,nop,sackOK>

19: 15:35:37.335965 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: S 2634177356:2634177356(0) ack 3156301612 win 8192 <mss 1380,nop,wscale 8,nop,nop,sackOK>

20: 15:35:37.341580 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . ack 2634177357 win 258
23: 15:35:38.348538 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301611:3156301612(1) ack 2634177357 win 258

24: 15:35:38.348813 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301612 win 512 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301611:3156301612} >

27: 15:35:39.363003 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301611:3156301612(1) ack 2634177357 win 258

28: 15:35:39.363262 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301612 win 512 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301611:3156301612} >

31: 15:35:39.910338 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: P 3156301612:3156301691(79) ack 2634177357 win 258

32: 15:35:39.921552 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511

33: 15:35:39.996332 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: P 2634177357:2634177412(55) ack 3156301691 win 511

34: 15:35:40.205586 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . ack 2634177412 win 258

37: 15:35:41.000976 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258

38: 15:35:41.001281 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

41: 15:35:42.014495 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258

42: 15:35:42.014708 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

45: 15:35:43.028379 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258

46: 15:35:43.028685 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

49: 15:35:44.042966 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258
50: 15:35:44.043225 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

53: 15:35:45.056485 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258
54: 15:35:45.056744 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

57: 15:35:46.071010 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258
58: 15:35:46.071254 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

61: 15:35:47.084849 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258

62: 15:35:47.085093 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

65: 15:35:48.098551 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258

66: 15:35:48.098826 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

69: 15:35:49.113107 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258

70: 15:35:49.113366 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

73: 15:35:50.126610 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258

74: 15:35:50.126839 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

77: 15:35:51.141136 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258

78: 15:35:51.141426 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

81: 15:35:52.154655 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258

82: 15:35:52.154929 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

85: 15:35:53.169180 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258

86: 15:35:53.169531 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

89: 15:35:54.182989 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301690:3156301691(1) ack 2634177412 win 258

90: 15:35:54.185323 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301691 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301690:3156301691} >

91: 15:35:54.495732 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: P 3156301691:3156301756(65) ack 2634177412 win 258

92: 15:35:54.506489 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . 2634177412:2634178792(1380) ack 3156301756 win 511

93: 15:35:54.506504 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: P 2634178792:2634179400(608) ack 3156301756 win 511

94: 15:35:54.729286 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . ack 2634178792 win 258

97: 15:35:55.307723 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: P 2634178792:2634179400(608) ack 3156301756 win 511

98: 15:35:55.524280 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . ack 2634179400 win 256

101: 15:35:56.320295 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301755:3156301756(1) ack 2634179400 win 256

102: 15:35:56.320555 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301756 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301755:3156301756} >

105: 15:35:57.333860 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301755:3156301756(1) ack 2634179400 win 256

106: 15:35:57.334226 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301756 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301755:3156301756} >

112: 15:35:58.348370 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301755:3156301756(1) ack 2634179400 win 256

113: 15:35:58.348660 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301756 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301755:3156301756} >

116: 15:35:59.361935 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301755:3156301756(1) ack 2634179400 win 256

117: 15:35:59.362224 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301756 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301755:3156301756} >

120: 15:36:00.375590 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.4.5.6.58840 > 10.10.11.13.80: . 3156301755:3156301756(1) ack 2634179400 win 256

121: 15:36:00.375850 802.1Q VLAN#3506 P0 10.10.11.13.80 > 10.4.5.6.58840: . ack 3156301756 win 511 <nop,nop,sack sack 1 {3156301755:3156301756} >

How to explain the above logs???

equipment recommendation – How to capture fractures on metal frames? Camera setup with connection to pc to record pictures

I am looking for a simple setup of a decent inspection camera with an adjustable light. The light needs to come at an appropriate angle while the camera faces straight down on the metal frame. These fractures sometimes come up from screws getting tightened into the frame. It doesn’t have to be a specific product but I am trying to find good options.

The other end of it needs to hook up in some way to a computer. I need to capture the image in a program, label it, and file it away for quality assurance. I know there are open standards for cameras and that may not be a big issue.

photos – Auto scan or manual capture in ID verification case

The case is to verify users’ ID documents (ID, drivers licence, passport) via smartphone. The goal is to get a clear and sharp photo of their ID for this step.

We currently can do 2 options:
A. auto scan, which records a range of photos when they pointing the camera to their ID and we select the best shot to verify.

B. we can do the traditional 1 button camera shot to capture the single shot. We add a confirm window asking whether the photo is clear and sharp.

Should I use the auto scan or manual capture?
What are the best practices?