What is a Delimited File?
A delimited file is a file where the data is separated by special or unique characters. The most common form of a delimited file is the .CSV (Comma separated values) file format. These files, as you can guess, have the data separated by commas (
,). For example, you can save an Excel spreadsheet document as an .CSV file and it will separate all the fields with a comma. Other examples of delimited files include .TSV (Tab separated values), quotation marks, or really any other File that has a unique character (or character pattern) that separates actual data (words, phrases) that you need to utilize.
Example of CSV (delimited) file
Kali Linux Network Printer
While Kali Linux is great and comes with a lot of great penetration testing tools, it isn’t too friendly when it comes to other tasks, such as installing a network (Wi-Fi) Hewlett Packard (HP) printer. Ubuntu and Mint are more user-friendly Linux distros if you are just migrating from Microsoft Windows. For Kali Linux Network Printer install can be done with HPLIP (HP Linux Imaging and Printing). On Kali, the setup is a little different as it doesn’t come pre-installed with CUPS (Common Unix Printing System).
First we will install the required dependencies, then we will configure our HP printer using HP GUI tool. Before we begin, make sure your HP printer is turned ON and that you have a USB cable. Even though we are doing a Wireless Printer setup, this technique requires a direct USB connection (from printer to your Kali system) for a brief period of time.
Creating A Sublime Text 3 Plugin
In this article, I want to share with you how to create a basic Sublime Text 3 plugin (or package). Sublime Text 3 (ST3) comes with a running ‘Hello World’ plugin example, however, if you have read any of my previous posts, I am not a big fan of simple ‘Hello World’ applications. I will, however, walk you through setting up the ‘Hello World’ plugin and then we will create our own Sublime Text 3 plugin named ‘Webify’. ‘Webify’ will replace the less than (< ) and greater than (>) signs in your block of code to
&gt;, also referred to as HTML Entities.