TheOuterLinux

To put it simply, Notitrans, is a BASH script that uses 'xsel' to know the contents of selected text, then uses 'wget' to ask Google Translate what the selected text is in English, and then the response is reported back using 'yad'. Notitrans is included with PsychOS 3.4.5 and will also be in the next release, which will hopefully be very soon. It is called "Notitrans" because the original inspiration, I believe (it's been a while), came from https://askubuntu.com/questions/22392/how-do-i-install-google-translate-desktop. The author didn't seem to care too much, but I would like to give them credit for coming up with something so cool anyway.

If you do use it and for some reason it stops working, it possible that Google might think you are a bot and will just have to "give it a rest" for a while. It may not hurt to every once in a while look inside the script (~/.CustomPsychOScripts on 3.4.5 and ~/.psychostools on 3.4.6+) and update or change the user-agent string wget is using. Also, know that some of the features shown in this video may be subject to change for the next PsychOS release.

Please make sure to also watch the other Translator-related video: https://www.bitchute.com/video/yYyZWUtIEuG5/ as it is also included with PsychOS.

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: Linux, GNU, Devuan, Debian, operating system, PsychOS, retro, old-school, computers, laptops, older hardware, programming, communication, translator

QuickEdit is a yad-based tool included with PsychOS 3.4.5 and higher for quickly editing many file types in simple ways without having to open a large program. However, though it may work just fine on other GNU/Linux distributions if the requirements are met, it is designed for PsychOS . The version of QuickEdit shown in this video is a slightly more advanced version for the up-coming PsychOS 3.4.6.

QuickEdit is a right-click menu item via a Thunar Custom Action (and can be ran from the command-line; linear Q&A editing) for editing one file at a time. It does simple things such as converting 3D, audio, documents, images, and video formats. Most format types support resizing, modified date changing, and adding metadata if supported by ExifTool. It also has small bonus features in the conversion drop-down menu for certain file types such as converting a recorded Morse code WAV file to a plain-text file (though buggy), converting an image to ASCII art with resizing, converting 25+ year-old archaic file types, converting Dia projects, rending Blender project files, and hopefully much more features to come as the PsychOS project continues to grow.

QuickEdit currently (2019-11-16) supports the following formats:
3ds, 3g2, 3gp, 3gpp, 669, aac, abw, ai, aai, aiff, amv, art, arw, ascii, au, avi, avs, azw3, bik, blend, blend1, bmp, bmp2, bmp3, cdr, cin, cr2, csv, ctm, dae, dcx, dds, dia, dib, divx, djvu, dng, doc, docm, docx, dot, dpx, epdf, eps, epub, exr, f4v, fb2, fits, flac, fli, flv, gif, gnumeric, gts, h264, hdr, hrz, html, ico, iff, img, iimg, it, jng, jp2, jpeg, jpg, key, lbm, log, lrf, m2ts, m2v, m4a, m4v, mac, macp, mid, midi, miff, mkv, mng, mobi, mod, mov, mp3, mp4, mpeg, mpg, mpnt, mts, mtv, mxf, nef, neo, numbers, obj, odg, odp, ods, odt, off, oga, ogg, ogv, opus, p7, pages, pai, palm, pcd, pcds, pbm, pct, pcx, pdb, pdf, pfm, pgm, pi1, pic, picon, pict, ply, png, png8, pnm, por, ppm, pps, ppsx, ppt, pptm, pptx, prc, ps, psd, pub, rm, rtf, s3m, sav, sps, stl, svg, swf, sxw, sys, tga, thm, tif, tiff, ts, txt, vob, wav, wbmp, webm, webp, wma, wmf, wmv, wpd, wps, wrl, xls, xlsx, wk3, wks, wmv, x3d, xm, xpm, xyz

However, please try to use some common-sense when converting files as though QuickEdit may help you save time, it is not perfect.

The video doesn't show it, but QuickEdit can also be ran from the command-line in both a GUI environment and a console. When doing so, it is basically a linear-style Q&A for editing. When running 'quickedit' without a file path, it opens a fuzzy finder (fzy; https://github.com/jhawthorn/fzy) for quickly finding files.

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: Linux, GNU, Devuan, Debian, operating system, PsychOS, retro, old-school, computers, laptops, older hardware, programming, tools, convert, graphics, documents, 3D, audio, video

This is a video of me using a Python script I came up with to convert modern image formats into DATA arrays for easily adding small sprites, graphics or title screens for QuickBasic or FreeBASIC projects. However, if using large WxH sizes, then you will want to use FreeBASIC instead as QuickBasic will throw an error on DATA arrays larger than 160x100 and QB also has a much lower memory limit. Besides, FreeBASIC includes a mouse out-of-the-box, making it a possibility to easily create point-and-click stories; it's just a thought...

In this video, only to prove a point, I use MakeHuman to quickly create a 3D model of a person, Blender to render the model, GIMP to get rid of the background, and then img2qb to create the BASIC scripts to compile using the DOS version of FreeBASIC on DOSBox.

In the video I only made a 16-color and a 256-color version of the image; however, img2qb will also do black and white and CGA colors. The preview images it also produces are for use with modern game engines that need an accurate color palette. And yes, I went through each and every color number in QB and got the RGB values to create the palettes.

You can find the project here: https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io/Projects/Linux/img2qb/img2qb.html

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: Linux, GNU, Devuan, Debian, operating system, PsychOS, retro, old-school, computers, laptops, older hardware, programming, basic, qbasic, quickbasic, freebasic, Python

This is a satirical trailer for the GNU/Linux distribution "PsychOS." You should be able to find the original version somewhere on this channel.

Grab a copy from the website: https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

However, please note that the current public version is "PsychOS 3.4.5" and that version 3.4.6 will be out soon.

And just in case, feel free to also visit and follow my PeerTube: https://peertube.mastodon.host/video-channels/theouterlinux_channel

Keywords: Linux, GNU, Devuan, Debian, operating system, PsychOS, retro, old-school, computers, laptops, older hardware, programming, satire

CLIMax, as in "Command-Line Interface Max" and pronounced as "climax", is a BASH script made by TheOuterLinux that is included with PsychOS (see other posted videos) for those who want to play around in the command-line but don't have much experience. However, if you do have experience, it still may be useful in saving you time.

PsychOS is an awesome Devuan-based, GNU/Linux operating system intended for "broke-as-hell" college students and retrophiles that just want a desktop experience that will run on pretty much any x86 (32 and 64-bit) computer made in the last 15 or so years. You can get the latest copy of PsychOS here: https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io/website/Projects/Linux/PsychOS/PsychOS.html. It is a relatively large ISO (almost 4GB) because it is a "It's better to have and not need than to need and not have," type of distribution with many things tweaked right out of the box for you so you don't have to do much if anything.

Buy me coffee at https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux
Visit website: https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io/website

You can also support me by checking out:
https://mastodon.social/@TheOuterLinux
https://picarto.tv/theouterlinux
https://deviantart.com/theouterlinux
https://opengameart.org/users/theouterlinux

Complete list: https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

Keywords: Linux, GNU, Devuan, Debian, operating system, PsychOS, retro, old-school, computers, laptops, older hardware, programming, command-line

Download page: https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io/Projects/Linux/PsychOS/PsychOS.html

Default username: psychos
Default password: linux

Base GNU/Linux distribution: Devuan
Included Live ISO's after install (added to GRUB): FreeDOS, KalibriOS
Desktop Environment: XFCE
Package management: apt, pip, gem, rpm, yum, pacapt, and alien
I would have included 'zypper,' but I was running out of room

PsychOS is a "better to have and not need than to need and not have" type of GNU/Linux distribution that is based off of a 32-bit (i686) version of Devuan ASCII, a systemd-free system. What that also means is that this system contains lots of software, codecs, firmware, etc. with the goal of if the "shit hits the fan," you can still get some work (or play) done. Extra repositories were included just in case something was missed (disabled by default); however, please make sure to only enable those repositories if installing software as opposed to upgrading, which may cause issues. And for what you cannot find, there are plenty of included tools to create what you need.

PsychOS also includes extra packages and settings for various applications to provide a better "out-of-the-box" experience as opposed to the user having to setup the same things most do anyway or wondering why a program doesn't work because they don't know how to configure it correctly. This is a system mainly for "broke as hell" creatives, old-school programmers, and college students. Web developers, remote compiling nut-jobs, and PC gamers (unless creating a game) need not bother; these types will more than likely find this system frustrating as it has been hardened in a way to make neophites cringe. In other words, PsychOS is designed to be used as a desktop, not as a means to keep your old computer barely alive in a resting home (VM, SSH, remote, etc.).

Devuan ASCII was chosen not just for it being systemd-free but also because Devuan ASCII is a fork of Debian, which is incredibly stable, "insanely" so, and I expect that when most GNU/Linux systems abandon older computers (kernel updates killing two birds with one stone?) that the developers and/or hobbyists for Debian will do everything they can to continue support for as long as they can. However, because it's 32-bit, PsychOS will run just fine on both old and new computers, including some Macbooks; I even had a Thunderbolt Ethernet adapter working just fine if that has ever been an issue (has for me on other distros). Please make sure to look at the Release Notes.

Keywords: Linux, GNU, Devuan, Debian, operating system, PsychOS, retro, old-school, computers, laptops, older hardware, programming

Download page: https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io/Projects/Linux/StreamPi/StreamPi.html

StreamPi is designed to help people with older x86 computers and lighter ARM devices that cannot run newer screen-casting or live streaming tools because of higher-end graphics-related requirements.

Originally, StreamPi was created to run from the command-line on a Raspberry Pi (hence the name) using dialog as a TUI (Terminal User Interface) with the ability to run both in X AND console (with limitations). However, I do realize that not everyone is comfortable with the command-line. So, I decided to create an actual GUI (Graphical User Interface) version this time around. The interface should run fine as long as your system has GAMBAS available.

Note-worthy features:
* Monitor Twitch and Picarto stream stats
without needing authentication (read-only)
* Image Overlay (see after recording or while
monitoring live stream)
* Use notify-send to display IRC** log chat as
well as Follow alerts
* Auto translate IRC** chat displayed with
notify-send
* Store up to 3 RTMP urls
* Torify your live stream for extra privacy
* Crop-out parts of your screen to hide things
such as panels
* Record or live stream all connected and
enabled monitors all in one go
* Automatically uses current sound server such
as PulseAudio, ALSA, or JACK
* Quickly launch a music playing program with
selected folder or playlist and have volume
auto-adjusted to prevent errors or panic
* Use system's default ffmpeg or use a
pre-compiled version instead
* Monitor your live stream

**Currently, Twitch (as of early 2019) still supports IRC for chatting, as well as a few commands, including interacting with bots. However, there is no reason why you couldn't also setup an IRC channel for your live stream as an alternative for those that don't want to create an account for whatever streaming service you decide to use. StreamPi includes a "Wizard" to help you use IRC clients to chat on Twitch.

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

keywords: linux, gnu, twitch, streaming, recording, ffmpeg, gambas

StreamPi download page: https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io/Projects/Linux/StreamPi/StreamPi.html

This is an update video for the StreamPi script I made a while back (https://peertube.mastodon.host/videos/watch/6f21b685-1aaa-4400-a487-cf62f8d40f6d). If you're not familiar with the project, older systems don't support OBS Studio and I really hate remote desktoping, so I made a script to live stream to services like Twitch or YouTube or record locally.

This update includes adding an image overlay option that automatically resizes and layers on top of the stream or recording, though only your viewers can see it. I also added a 'Settings' script instead of opening the StreamPi script and manually editing variables like before. I also included a "Command Center" (RunInsideTMUX) script to emulate as best as I could something similar to OBS Studio but using tmux so that way it will run in both X (GUI) environment and TTY/console. It includes panels that launch a translator, a text editor, an IRC client (Twitch support IRC), volume control menu (alsamixer or pamix; binaries included), and a music player. However, scripts are used to help determine what you have installed and what to load for each panel, except for the translator, which is a dumbed down version of this one: https://peertube.mastodon.host/videos/watch/5da11be9-8ce5-496e-bd4c-dc3a7cf443b3. In the center of it all is a stream monitor that uses either mpv or cvlc to play without audio (prevents echo) and uses tct/ascii.

Which leads me to the cool part of the update: "Podcast Mode." I use that name because of how StreamPi behaves when it's run in TTY/console. Since you can't record the screen in TTY with ffmpeg (looking into it) because there's no $DISPLAY, your options are limited in a way that reminds me of a Podcast. In TTY, depending on your settings, your options are webcam with or without image overlay that uses v4l2-ctl to automatically resize overlay, stream just an image and audio, or if you don't really care, you can run it with no image specified and one gets created for you as a simple colored background with three lines of text.

I also included a few extra tools for editing images in the command-line (https://peertube.mastodon.host/videos/watch/e6ee29fc-6fb7-43f8-b458-264536eb996f), a script called 'TwitchBuddy' (still needs some work) for getting simple viewing stats, and a few others. Some of them have their own associated video, so make sure to look around on the channel. Also, when in doubt, there's a Help folder loaded with text files explaining things and some screenshots.

Also, if you're a privacy buff, you may appreciate the 'StreamPiTorify' script. It's like the regular version, but should be able to use with Tor (as in the service) if running. I made a dummy account and tested it for a few minutes and it seems to work fine. However, I looked around on the dummy Twitch account I made to test it and couldn't find any "streamed from" location information (technically a good thing), so I have no idea if it actually works or not.

This video is the first major update of StreamPi (command-line version).

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: command-line, Linux, Unix, network, ffmpeg, Twitch, help, howto, tutorial, video

It seems as though BitChute has lost this video, and so you may be able to find it on my PeerTube instead: https://peertube.mastodon.host/video-channels/theouterlinux_channel

Get script here: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes/raw/master/Command-Line/Social

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

Keywords: command-line, Linux, Unix, network, social, Twitch, YouTube, BitChute, Twitter, Tumblr, DeviantArt, Soundcloud, RSS, help, howto, tutorial, video

It seems as though BitChute has lost this video, so you may be able to find it on my PeerTube instead: https://peertube.mastodon.host/video-channels/theouterlinux_channel

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

Keywords: command-line, Linux, Unix, network, ffmpeg, Twitch, help, howto, tutorial, video

It seems as though BitChute has lost this video, so you may be able to find it on my PeerTube instead: https://peertube.mastodon.host/video-channels/theouterlinux_channel

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

Keywords: command line, Linux, Unix, help, howto, tutorial, video, Christmas

Wrote a parody called "I Love Linux" using eSpeak because I can't sing and it's awesomely nerdy as hell. It's mostly about Linux, BASH, and command-line.

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: command line, Linux, Unix, parody, humor, funny, music

This was a way to grab BitChute videos before youtube-dl finally added it to their list. I'm pretty much just keeping the video around at this point for viewer-count bragging rights.

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: command line, Linux, Unix, help, howto, tutorial, video

I attempted to create a script to make it easy to use “play” from the SoX package to compose music in the command line. You can get a copy of the script used in the video here: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes/blob/master/Command-Line/10 - Composer Script - Shchedryk

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: command line, Linux, Unix, help, howto, tutorial, video, music, audio, productivity

I found a really cool translator script that only needs gawk (gnu awk) to work. However, I’ve attempted to “beef it up” by creating a “front-end” of sorts that uses dialog to make it easier to do things like:

Scan and translate
Open document or image file and translate
Type and translate
Conversation
Highlight text and translate
Interactive Translate Shell
Settings

For the first two items to work, you will need some extra packages installed such as tesseract-ocr, poppler-tools, and able to run “soffice –headless.” The video lists what you’ll need, and be sure to check out any links in the description. Also, note that file-paths blurred-out in my videos typically refers to my home folder. I take privacy very seriously.

Download script: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes/tree/master/Command-Line/11 - Command-Line - Translator

However, please also note that I have included this script with my GNU/Linux distro "PsychOS 3."

Download script: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes/tree/master/Command-Line/11%20-%20Command-Line%20-%20Translator

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: command line, Linux, Unix, help, howto, tutorial, video, communication, productivity

Using this script (https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes/blob/master/Command-Line/09 - Command-Line - Editing images in the command line/image-edit), you can edit images easily in the command line. Dailog as an interface allows keyboard, mouse, and space bar for auto-completion. If you are in GUI, images are previewed with your default viewer; if you are in TTY, fbi (frame-buffering image-viewer) is used. This is not for batch editing.

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: command line, Linux, Unix, help, howto, tutorial, video, graphics, productivity

Learn how to do math (nothing too complicated) in the command line but with a Halloween theme. I’ll be using Python 3, bsd-games (for primes), gperiodic, units, sc, and gnuplot on a Linux system.

The tmux setup: tmux new-session \; set -g mouse on \; split-window -v -p 50 /path/to/gperiodScript \; split-window -hf -p 63 python3 \; split-window -h -p 60 units \; split-window -v -p 80 sc \; split-window -v -p 65 gnuplot \; attach

The gperiodic script: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes/blob/master/Command-Line/08 - Command-Line - Spooky Math/gperiodicASCII

More details:https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes/tree/master/Command-Line/08 - Command-Line - Spooky Math

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: command line, Linux, Unix, help, howto, tutorial, video, Python, math, Halloween

Do you enjoy free and open source audio/music programs like Audacity? ZynAddSubFX/Yoshimi? Hydrogen? Do you play guitar? These are all fun to mess around with, but what about doing so in a command line? No JACK required.

Commands to note:

tmux new-session \; set -g mouse on \; split-window -v -p 86 \; split-window -h -p 68 mocp \; split-window -h -p 45 alsamixer \; split-window -v -p 65 \; split-window -v cava \; attach
h2cli -k
ls ~/.hydrogen/data/drumkits/
aconnect –list
aconnect # #
ffmpeg -f pulse -i default “output.wav”
tree ~/.config/yoshimi/presets/banks/
yoshimi –auto-connect –no-gui –load-instrument=”/path/to/instrument.xiz”
ffmpeg -i input1.wav -i input2.wav -filter_complex amerge -ac 2 -c:a libmp3lame -q:a 4 output.mp3

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: command line, Linux, Unix, help, howto, tutorial, video, music, audio, tmux

The Tox clients Toxic, qTox, and Antidote are demonstrated for peer-to-peer, encrypted messaging, file transferring, and audio/video calling.

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: command line, Linux, Unix, help, howto, tutorial, video, communication, software, open source, Tox, encryption, privacy

In this video, I’m going to show you how to use mpv and irssi (IRC client) to watch live Twitch streams and chat with tmux as a split-pane, one half stream (via caca) and the other half the chat (irssi), with mouse enabled. I will also show you that you can watch live Twitch streams as you normally would using mpv and chat with an IRC client (irssi) separately. You can find the original Twitch IRC guide here: https://help.twitch.tv/customer/portal/articles/1302780-twitch-irc.

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: command line, terminal, Linux, Unix, help, howto, tutorial, video, communication, python

Using w3m’s external browser (SHIFT+M) shortcut set to “mpv --vo=opengl --ao=alsa,” (--vo=drm for TTY), you can watch videos that are embedded in the current URL. This is due to a combination of a mobile user-agent (MP4 > FLV) and mpv using youtube-dl to hunt and play videos or live streams. Therefore, this method will work with any website that youtube-dl supports: https://rg3.github.io/youtube-dl/supportedsites.html. Another thing to note, because of w3m now defaulting to a mobile user-agent, I recommend duplicating the original config file for when you need to load a website that may give you JavaScript errors (i.e., “w3m -config ~/.w3m/config-desktop”). I created an alias for this as “w3m-desktop” to make things faster.

Notes: https://gitlab.com/TheOuterLinux/BitChuteNotes
RSS: https://www.bitchute.com/feeds/rss/channel/theouterlinux

Buy me coffee: https://ko-fi.com/theouterlinux

Contact or Follow:
https://gitlab.com/theouterlinux/contact-or-follow

For more of TheOuterLinux "goodness," feel free to visit https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io

You can also find most of my videos on PeerTube at https://peertube.mastodon.host/accounts/theouterlinux/videos

Keywords: command line, Linux, Unix, network, w3m, help, howto, tutorial, video

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Created 2 years ago.

21 videos

CategoryScience & Technology

<( Ո‿Ո)> I just enjoy giving complete strangers nerdgasms using FOSS and Linux. <(•̯ v •̯)‎​>
Website: https://theouterlinux.gitlab.io/website

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