Updating aircrack

The current patch for the Zydax 1211rw driver, which has to enable monitoring and injection in the driver, does not work anymore on 2.6.24.

As the zd1211rw driver has been modified in the 2.6.24 release (monitoring support has been added now), I can't seem to properly modify the patch (some hunks fail in zd_mac.c, and I guess some patching has been made redundant by the native monitoring support)...

In this case we’ll name the remote ‘github’, but you could name it just about anything. If you need to remove a remote – you are not using it anymore, the project is gone, etc – you can remove it with $ git remote -v github [email protected]:schacon/(fetch) github [email protected]:schacon/(push) $ git remote add origin git://github.com/pjhyett/$ git remote -v github [email protected]:schacon/(fetch) github [email protected]:schacon/(push) origin git://github.com/pjhyett/(fetch) origin git://github.com/pjhyett/(push) $ git remote rm origin $ git remote -v github [email protected]:schacon/(fetch) github [email protected]:schacon/(push)$ git remote add github [email protected]:schacon/$ git remote -v github [email protected]:schacon/(fetch) github [email protected]:schacon/(push) $ git remote rename github origin $ git remote -v origin [email protected]:schacon/(fetch) origin [email protected]:schacon/(push)$ git remote -v github [email protected]:schacon/(fetch) github [email protected]:schacon/(push) origin git://github.com/pjhyett/(fetch) origin git://github.com/pjhyett/(push) $ git remote set-url origin git://github.com/github/$ git remote -v github [email protected]:schacon/(fetch) github [email protected]:schacon/(push) origin git://github.com/github/(fetch) origin git://github.com/github/(push)$ git remote -v github [email protected]:schacon/(fetch) github [email protected]:schacon/(push) origin git://github.com/github/(fetch) origin git://github.com/github/(push) $ git remote set-url --push origin git://github.com/pjhyett/$ git remote -v github [email protected]:schacon/(fetch) github [email protected]:schacon/(push) origin git://github.com/github/(fetch) origin git://github.com/pjhyett/(push)$ git remote -v github [email protected]:schacon/(fetch) github [email protected]:schacon/(push) origin git://github.com/github/(fetch) origin git://github.com/github/(push) $ git config remote.guhflub git://github.com/mojombo/$ git remote -v github [email protected]:schacon/(fetch) github [email protected]:schacon/(push) origin git://github.com/github/(fetch) origin git://github.com/github/(push) $ git remote set-url guhflub git://github.com/mojombo/fatal: No such remote 'guhflub' will synchronize you with another repo, pulling down any data that you do not have locally and giving you bookmarks to where each branch on that remote was when you synchronized.

These are called “remote branches” and are identical to local branches except that Git will not allow you to check them out – however, you can merge from them, diff them to other branches, run history logs on them, etc.

Once you have a Git repository, either one that you set up on your own server, or one hosted someplace like Git Hub, you can tell Git to either push any data that you have that is not in the remote repository up, or you can ask Git to fetch differences down from the other repo.

You can do this any time you are online, it does not have to correspond with a or anything else.

You do all of that stuff locally after you synchronize.

The second command that will fetch down new data from a remote server is to merge into your current branch anything new you see on the server (like if someone else has pushed in the meantime).

The way Git does this is to synchronize your data with another repository.

There is no real difference between a server and a client – a Git repository is a Git repository and you can synchronize between any two easily.

I was wrong about saying there would be a fourth beta in the post of the previous release. There will be most likely another one then the final release in the next few month.

Updating is highly recommend as this contains a lot of bug fixes and improvements as well as security fixes (CVE-2014-8321, CVE-2014-8322, CVE-2014-8323 and CVE-2014-8324).

You use the command to manage this list of remote repos that you care about.