google sheets – Split row by each set of ten columns

Let me start by indicating I know nothing about programming. I have a Google sheet populated by a Google form to track time spent on activities and the translation of that time to decimal. The data populates a row which can be 10 entries long.

Common info (columns A:E) with each activity repeating every four columns (Area/Activity/Duration/Decimal). The row goes for 30+ columns but I would like the row split by each set of ten columns. I don’t see a place to upload my sample spreadsheet for a visual.

Here is what it looks like and below it what I’d like it to look like. Is there help for my problem?Activity Tracker Sample

Top Ten LowEndBox Black Friday/Cyber Monday Offers

Usually we try to get 3-4 offers per week posted on LowEndBox.  Over the annual Black Friday/Cyber Monday event, we get flooded with offers from providers and we’ve had over two dozen posted in the span of a few days.

And what terrific deals we’ve seen!  A big thank you to providers for participating on Black Friday/Cyber Monday.

It’s tough to pick out just ten great offers – and of course, depending on your needs, any one of the offers could be your personal best.  But ask I look across them, here are my picks, in no particular order:

  • How could I not include Hyper Expert‘s 1GB VPs for $1/year?  What a door buster!
  • RackNerd‘s huge spread of offers starting at $15.25/year for 1GB was awesome.  I remember when 128MB for $15/year was a popular price point years ago – looks like we might be getting towards a new price point.
  • AlphaVPS offer 1GB for €15/year in LA or Bulgaria
  • Cheap Windows VPS offered a 4GB/60GB Windows VPS for $54/year which is amazing.
  • Some great shared offers including Limitless‘s $3/year deal
  • And speaking of shared, I’ll also nominate TeraDelta‘s $4.25/year US and $7.25/year Singapore offer
  • You can never have enough storage and getting 8TB for $20/month is eye-popping – thanks, ServaRICA
  • KnownHost had powerful dedis for $24.50/mo or $20.83/mo on annual contract
  • And if you need a ton of bandwidth, it was hard to resist ServerMania‘s 100TB offer
  • QuadraNet rounds out the list with dedis starting at $39/mo with 30TB of bandwidth

Again, thanks to all providers and congratulations to all our readers who got in on these great deals!

raindog308

I’m Andrew, techno polymath and long-time LowEndTalk community Moderator. My technical interests include all things Unix, perl, python, shell scripting, and relational database systems. I enjoy writing technical articles here on LowEndBox to help people get more out of their VPSes.

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dnd 3.5e – How many Joules does strength values ten through twenty estimate to?

D&D is not a science based or physics based game. Yet certain inquiring players apparently want to know.

Thus, how many Joules does strength values ten through twenty estimate to? Based on lift over head weight listed in the encumbrance chart.


Science related info for the problem:

The Prime material plane has been established as being the same as Earth in every aspect not specifically listed as being different (at least for Greyhawk, Forgotten Realms, and Dragonlance), thus for physics purposes, we can assume that Earth-like physics are actually the default when not overridden by psionics, magic, incarnum, etc..

The amount of weight being lifted is exactly equal to the max value listed in the table for every strength value, at sea level with regards to atmospheric pressure and gravity is assumed to be 1G since there is no indication in the primary D&D worlds that it isn’t.

Let’s assume a human is doing the lifting, for this purpose, in case it makes a difference, using the average height listed in the Height and Weight table.

data structures – How should I design a database where each user can have ten lists with thousands of possible entries?

I am trying to design a database where each user can save up to ten lists of cards. Each list could theoretically have tens of thousands of items, but will likely only have hundreds.

Should I create a new table for each user? I feel like this would make the database really hard to manage.

Alternatively, if I just have one table, it could have 10*number of cards(tens of thousands)*number of users of entries, which could be millions. And if each user is adding to and querying the table very frequently, it seems like that could get very bloated.

Maybe it is obvious, but I am really new to database and relational design, and I need something that could scale to quite a lot of users (likely tens of thousands).

I have looked at several different posts, and the theme I am noticing seems to be to just have one table, but it is likely that this table would have millions of entries, and possibly close to a billion, and it would be queried very frequently.

If there is another way of designing this, besides one table for each user/one table for all users, I haven’t found that either, but I am open to suggestions.

Top Ten Things That Should Be In Your Dot Files

Top Ten Things That Should Be In Your Dot Files“Dot files” are Unix configuration files that live in your home directory.  They’re often used to store user-specific choices and preferences.  For example:

  • .bash_profile is executed whenever you login via ssh (or any other method).  It is typically used to control your Unix shell experience.
  • .vimrc contains customizations for the Vim editor, while .emacs contains cusotmizations for the Emacs editor
  • .ssh is a directory that contains all of your ssh-related configurations
  • .vnc contains all of your VNC remote desktop configurations

Etc.  In this tutorial we’ll talk about some easy, common customizations that you can use to make Linux (or *BSD) more pleasant.

In .bash_profile:

alias ll='ls -al'

If you work in the shell a lot, this one alias will save you millions of keystrokes.  Every time you type “ll” instead of “ls -al” you will save 4 strokes.  It’s an extremely common alias.

In .bash_profile:

set -o vi

If you use the One True Editor (vi, or vim), then you’ll be delighted to know you can use it command-line as well. Just hit ESC and you’re in vi command mode and and use vi keys to zip to the start or end of the line, search, back up and replace, etc.  By default, bash starts you in emacs mode with all those pinkie-contorting Control-A, etc. keystrokes.  If you’re a vi user, switch to vi mode.

In .bash_profile:

export EDITOR=/usr/bin/vim
export VISUAL=$EDITOR

These environment variables control which editor is used in various programs where the program wants to invoke the user’s preferred editor.  EDITOR is used in cases where you’re on a teletype-style connection and don’t have full screen capabilities – these are pretty rare, perhaps nonexistent cases for most people.  VISUAL is used for normal editing.  Of course, you can also set this to use nano, emacs, etc.

This controls your prompt.  There are many, many options for this.  For example:

export PS1="u@h (!)$ "

will give you something like this:

raindog308@someserver (502)$ 

That 502 is the current command number, so I can look back and rerun the command with !502.  Or you could do something like this:

export PS1="(A) w: "

This will give a prompt like this:

(20:10) /tmp: 

This tells me it’s 20:10 (8:10pm) and I’m in the /tmp directory.

Again, consult the manual for tons of different ways to customize your prompt.

If you travel around a lot from that shell (you often ssh to other boxes), make life easy for yourself by setting up passwordless SSH and creating aliases in .bash_profile like this:

alias someserver="/usr/bin/ssh -i /home/raindog308/.ssh/my-passwordless-key -p 2222 raindog308@somewhere.lowend.party"

Then I need only type “someserver” at the prompt and I’m taken there.

.vimrc is the dot file that controls how your Vim editor works.  Some systems come with a pretty poor vimrc.  Here’s a basic one to get you going:

In .vimrc:

filetype plugin on
syntax on
set tabstop=2
set number

This configuration:

  • Turns on syntax coloring based on the file type
  • Changes the default tabstop to 2, so you don’t indent as much (season to taste)
  • Turns on line numbering to make addressed commands easier (e.g., “:14,16d” would delete lines 14 through 16, and it’s easier to see which lines those are with line numbers)

See the vim documentation for more options.  Many, many more options.

Some systems like to do things like this in .bashrc to prevent you from hurting yourself:

alias rm='rm -i'
alias cp='cp -i'
alias mv='mv -i'

These result in a various confirmation prompts.  For example:

# rm /tmp/junkfile
rm: remove regular empty file '/tmp/junkfile'? 

You can get rid of these prompts in one of two ways:

  • Typing rm -f, cp -f, etc. (The -f means “force aka don’t ask me”)
  • Removing these aliases from either your .bash_profile or .bashrc

You can install a package on your system called fortune (for fortune cookie) which will give you random quote or prediction.  For example, on Debian:

apt-get install fortune

And then:

You will pioneer the first Martian colony.
# /usr/games/fortune
You'll feel much better once you've given up hope.
# /usr/games/fortune
Lord, what fools these mortals be!
  -- William Shakespeare, "A Midsummer-Night's Dream"
# /usr/games/fortune
  It is by the fortune of God that, in this country, we have three benefits:
  freedom of speech, freedom of thought, and the wisdom never to use either.
    -- Mark Twain

You get the idea.  There are many different databases of fortunes, and lots of options to choose which database you pull from, if you want offensive fortunes, etc.  “man fortune” for full details.

Stick

/usr/games/fortune

in your .bash_profile and get a fortune cookie every time you login!

Check out this command:

host -t txt istheinternetonfire.com | cut -f 2 -d '"' | /usr/games/cowsay -f moose
 _________________________________________
/ #cdpwn: Multiple RCE and DoS            
| vulnerabilities in Cisco's proprietary  |
| L2 protocol, CDP. More like Complete    |
| Disaster Protocol, amiright?            |
| https://www.armis.com/cdpwn/            |
| https://go.armis.com/hubfs/White-papers |
 /Armis-CDPwn-WP.pdf                     /
 -----------------------------------------
  
      __    _/_/
          __/
           (oo)_______
           (__)       )/
               ||----w |
               ||     ||

What we’re doing is using the “host” command to query the DNS text records for “istheinternetonfire.com“, which reports major vulnerabilities (CVEs).  That site updates the info on both their web site and in DNS text records.  We query it and then pass it to cowsay, which prints out whatever you give it as the word balloon of an ASCII art animal (in this case, a moose).  You probably need to install the cowsay program, but that’s as simple as

apt-get install cowsay

Put the above command in your .bash_profile (with or without the cowsay command) and be greeted with Internet news whenever you login.

Of course, you could also use fortune:

# /usr/games/fortune | /usr/games/cowsay -b
 ____________________________________
/ You're being followed. Cut out the 
 hanky-panky for a few days.        /
 ------------------------------------
           ^__^
           (==)_______
            (__)       )/
                ||----w |
                ||     ||

If you’re prone to always mistyping a command, make life easy.  For example, if you’re prone to typing “youtubed-l” when you meant “youtube-dl” then this alias in your .bash_profile will let you use either:

alias youtubed-l="youtube-dl"

Salt to taste.

 

raindog308

I’m Andrew, techno polymath and long-time LowEndTalk community Moderator. My technical interests include all things Unix, perl, python, shell scripting, and relational database systems. I enjoy writing technical articles here on LowEndBox to help people get more out of their VPSes.

dnd 5e – How can you tell the distances by road between the settlements of Ten Towns in Icewind Dale?

One dot marking the roads between towns represents 1/4 of a mile.

I’ve verified this using microsoft paint. First, note that 1 mile is 63 px wide:

enter image description here

Next, I found the nearest-to-horizontal stretch of road, just east of Torgos and measured four dots:

enter image description here

Also 63 px wide.

So four dots on the roads represents one mile, or 1/4 of a mile per dot.

Top Ten Ways to Save on VPS Hosting (and a Bonus Eleventh Way)

LowEndBox - The best place for hosting and cheap VPS deals!

In today’s marketplace, there are many options for the consumer looking to buy a Virtual Private Server (VPS).  You can buy from some of the biggest companies on the planet all the way down to one man bands.  There’s also a wide range of prices, and in this article we’ll look at ways to save on hosting and reduce your monthly bill.

Amazon AWS, Microsoft Azure, and Google Cloud are the biggest public clouds and they sell to everyone from Fortune 100 companies to students.  These clouds are robust, managed by professionals, jam-packed with API features, and offer an astonishing range of features and options.  However, they’re also among the most expensive choices.  One of the key reasons is that they charge by the gigabyte for bandwidth.  Many providers bundle a generous amount of bandwidth with their VMs, but the big public clouds charge by the gigabyte.

For example, if you buy a $5/mo VM at Digital Ocean, Vultr, or Linode, you’ll get 1TB of bandwidth included.  At Amazon AWS (On Demand), you would get only the first 1GB free.  After that, you pay 9 cents per GB (as of this article), which means that 1TB will cost you (999 * .09 =) $89.91!  And that’s without even paying for the VM itself.  Now it’s true that inbound bandwidth is free, but for typical use cases (such as web servers), you send much more data out than in.

Big public clouds certainly have their role but if you don’t need their advanced API capabilities, you can find much cheaper options elsewhere.

This is a slight contradiction to #1.  Some of the big providers offer a free tier where you can try out their services for a year with no charge.  For example, Amazon Free Tier will let you run a micro-sized VM with 30GB of block storage for free for a year.

Be aware there are some important limitations:

  • Typically only a small amount of bandwidth is included.  For Amazon, this is 15GB a month.  You’ll be on the hook for any overages.
  • Free CPU usage is capped.
  • After one year, you’ll need to shut off your server or be charged at normal rates.

Still, you can’t beat the price and for some use cases, a small micro is perfect.

Many providers will let you cancel at the end of your term with no fees.  So if your billing cycle renews on the 30th of the month and you cancel on the 30th, you owe nothing further.  Some will simply shut off your server if you don’t pay the bill and it’s common for customers to just walk away when they’re done.

But this is not true of all hosts!  Some require advance notice (e.g., 30 days’ notice) and some require that you positively act to cancel your server.  Some will go on charging you until you do this, and more than one has been known to send delinquent accounts to collections in your home country.  It’s your responsibility to read and understand what you’re signing up for.

If you like a provider and they have a proven track record, see if they offer annual terms.  For example, some providers will charge a monthly fee but only charge 10 months if you pay by the year.  So if your VM is $10/month then you’re only paying (10 * $10 = 100 / 12 = ) $8.33 a month if you pay on an annual basis.

On the other hand, if the provider does not have a proven track record or you haven’t used them for very long, do not sign up for a year’s service.  Imagine you see a tempting discounted offer and jump in at $5/mo and pre-pay on a 12-months-for-10 deal, so your cost is $50, or $4.17 a month.  Over the next couple months you experience frequent downtimes, network problems, and poor service, and to top if off the host refuses to refund your money.  Now you need to go sign up with a more respectable host at perhaps $7.50 a month.  But your real cost now is $11.67 a month because you have dead money tied up in a service you can’t use.

If you live in Chicago, it seems logical to start looking for a VPS in Chicago.  For game servers where you’re playing with local friends, this makes perfect sense.  But if you’re serving web pages, consider looking beyond your neighborhood.  Not long ago I was looking for some shared hosting and saw a great offer on LEB.  The provider hosts in London, UK, whereas I live in the Western US.  However, what I was hosting was low-volume shared content.  For the average visitor, a half-seconds’ latency would make zero difference to their experience and the savings were significant.

Many hosts have affiliate rewards programs, where if a new subscriber uses your affiliate code at the time of signup, you get a small credit.  If you frequently participate on forums, refer friends, etc. then you should always share the signup link with your affiliate code included.  Over time, you may earn a few free months of hosting with little effort on your part.

LowEndBox posts offers every week from hosts hungry for new customers.  Virtual servers, shared hosting, dedicated servers, VPNs, and CDNs are all frequently featured.  If you don’t see anything in the current offerings, search the past postings.  You can always reach out to a host with a pre-sales ticket to see if they’ll honor an old offer or make you a new one.  Hosts advertise in many places but LowEndBox should always be on your short list of places to check when you’re looking with a budget.

LowEndTalk is our sister site and discussion forum.  Some hosts post offers on LEB and LET, but some only post on LET.  It’s always worth checking LowEndTalk’s offers section.

“Black Friday” is a retail event in the US and other countries held on the day after Thanksgiving in which stores put their wares on deep discount.  The “black” part of this comes from the tradition that retailers run at a loss all year long but starting on this day, their accounting moves from red (used to indicate losses) to black (profit).  On LowEndTalk, there is an annual tradition of a 24-hour thread where providers share fantastic deals.  Often providers will release a limited stock for this thread, so it pays to get in early and watch the thread all day long.  Just be careful not to buy too much!

You can get $50 in hosting credit at DigitalOcean, sufficient to run a 1GB RAM VM for 10 months, for free as part of the GitHub Student Developer Pack (which also comes with many other very nice freebies).  DO also offers free credit to anyone with a 60-day limit, but if you’re a student looking for a VM, the GitHub SDP is a better deal.

 

 

 

raindog308

I’m Andrew, techno polymath and long-time LowEndTalk community Moderator. My technical interests include all things Unix, perl, python, shell scripting, and relational database systems. I enjoy writing technical articles here on LowEndBox to help people get more out of their VPSes.

Ten Day Btc – Tendaybtc.com

I am not the admin or the owner of the project.
The project has paid a listing in our monitor:

https://tendaybtc.com/?ref=1JtKM3YXEqwKgHDz…PgLtdxU66DGPRMM

Plans:
12% Daily For 10 Days

Min. deposit:
0.001 BTC

Min. withdrawal:

Payout type:
Automatic

Affiliate program:
10%

Payment systems:
ONLY Bitcoin

Deposit and withdrawal proof:
Deposit: https://www.blockchain.com/btc/tx/dfa3838a4…bf0432773965de3
withdrawal : https://www.blockchain.com/btc/tx/69c71a5c6…8e3a3124792f8a3

Script:
undefined

Hosting:
OWL PROTECT LLC

IP-address:
91.235.142.240(Ukraine / Kyiv)
IP not used in other projects

NS servers:
ns11.v-sys.org, ns12.v-sys.org

SSL:
Free SSL valid from 15 Aug, 2020 to 14 Nov, 2020 – cPanel, Inc.

Start: Jun 03, 2020

DOMAIN INFORMATION
Registrar: Ukrnames
Period: Aug 15, 2020 – Aug 15, 2021
Registered for 1 years

This topic was created for the purpose of information.
We are not responsible for your decisions!

Register link:
https://tendaybtc.com/?ref=1JtKM3YXEqwKgHDz…PgLtdxU66DGPRMM

Video:
https://youtu.be/X_k7UgiW_6A