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System Toolkit 5.10.1

The disk cleaner searches your entire hard disk for temporary or cached files that can be deleted to free up some disk space. The categories include application- and user cache, developer cache, browser cache and many more caches.Duplicate FinderFind duplicate files on your system. Use the smart selection to quickly select and delete your duplicate files and free up disk space.Big Files FinderThis feature allows you to find big files on your hard disk. Quickly see which files take the most space. The files can be deleted from within the app.Privacy ProtectorErase all your private data on your system. Did you visit some website that you do not want your other system users to find out about? Just start the Privacy Protector and erase your footsteps - it cleans the data of all major Werb Browsers.App CleanerUse the App Cleaner to find and remove files that were created and are being used by an app.

System Toolkit 5.10.1

I am running the arch linux package version 5.10.1-5, which I suppose is built from source. Does this mean the source does not include topology toolkit, or would this be unique to the arch package? If so, would there be any way for me to add it manually or am I in the wrong place to ask that? Sadly there are no binaries available for Arch(based) systems.

Qt5 is a cross-platform application framework that is widely used for developing application software with a graphical user interface (GUI) (in which cases Qt5 is classified as a widget toolkit), and also used for developing non-GUI programs such as command-line tools and consoles for servers. One of the major users of Qt is KDE Frameworks 5 (KF5).

Sometimes, the installation paths are hardcoded into installed files. This is the reason why /opt/qt5 is used as installation prefix instead of /opt/qt-5.10.1. To create a versioned Qt5 directory, you may rename the directory and create a symlink:

2. Installing the dependencies Several dependencies will need to be installed in order to compile ParaView and TTK from source. Please enter the following commands (omit the $ character) in a terminal to install them (please see the documentation of your package manager if your operating system is not Ubuntu Linux):$ sudo apt-get install cmake-qt-gui libboost-system-dev libpython3.8-dev libxt-dev libxcursor-dev libopengl-dev$ sudo apt-get install qt5-default qttools5-dev libqt5x11extras5-devlibqt5svg5-dev qtxmlpatterns5-dev-toolsNote that these commands will also trigger the installation of the (numerous) dependencies of these components.

3. Preparing the sources Move the tarballs to a working directory (for instance called /ttk) and decompress them by entering the following commands in a terminal (this assumes that you downloaded the tarballs to the /Downloads directory):$ mkdir /ttk$ mv /Downloads/ParaView-v5.10.1.tar.xz /ttk/$ mv /Downloads/ttk-1.1.0.tar.gz /ttk/$ cd /ttk$ tar xvJf ParaView-v5.10.1.tar.xz$ tar xvzf ttk-1.1.0.tar.gzYou can delete the tarballs after the source trees have been decompressed by entering the following commands:$ rm ParaView-v5.10.1.tar.xz$ rm ttk-1.1.0.tar.gz

4. Patching the ParaView source tree In order to enjoy the complete set of TTK features, we recommend at this stage to patch the ParaView source tree. This step is optional. To proceed, go to the patch directory and apply it as follows:$ cd /ttk/ttk-1.1.0/paraview/patch$ ./ /ttk/ParaView-v5.10.1/

5. Configuring, building and installing ParaView a) Configuration To enter the configuration menu of ParaView's build, enter the following commands:$ cd /ttk/ParaView-v5.10.1/$ mkdir build$ cd build$ cmake-gui ../The configuration window opens. Click on the "Configure" button to proceed.Once the configuration is finished, you may want to enable additional build options (OSPRay, MPI, etc) to your liking (see the ParaView build documentation for further details). Note that certain options require the installation of additional dependencies. Next, click on the "Generate" button and close the configuration window when the generation is completed.Note to Linux Mint usersIt has been reported that the following CMake variables need to be updated as follows (as of version 19): CMAKE_C_FLAGS=-luuid CMAKE_CXX_FLAGS=-luuidb) BuildNow you can start the compilation process by entering the following command, where N is the number of available cores on your system (this will take a LONG time):$ make -jNc) InstallationOnce the build is finished, enter the following commandto install your build of ParaView on your system:$ sudo make install

6. Configuring, building and installing TTKa) ConfigurationTo enter the configuration menu of TTK's build, enter the following commands:$ cd /ttk/ttk-1.1.0/$ mkdir build$ cd build$ cmake-gui ../The configuration window opens. Click on the "Configure" button to proceed.At this stage, under Linux, TTK's build should be automatically configuredcorrectly by default and Linux users can click on the "Generate" button.Once the generation is completed, close the configuration window.If you are an advanced user and you do not wish to activate TTK's ParaView support, set the CMake variable TTK_BUILD_PARAVIEW_PLUGINS to OFF.Examples showing how to use TTK libraries from your own VTK code can be found on this page.If you are an advanced user and you do not even wish to activate TTK's VTK support, set the CMake variables TTK_BUILD_STANDALONE_APPS and TTK_BUILD_VTK_WRAPPERS to OFF.Examples showing how to use TTK libraries from your own C++ code can be found on this page.b) BuildNow you can start the compilation process by entering the following command, where N is the number of available cores on your system (this will take a LONG time):$ make -jNc) InstallationOnce the build is finished, enter the following command to install your build of TTK on your system:$ sudo make install

It is an all-in-one information and maintenance app designed for macOS. Keep track of all your system loads. It includes CPU load, memory usage, network speeds and traffic, and open network connections.

Qt is set of cross-platform C++ libraries that implement high-level APIs foraccessing many aspects of modern desktop and mobile systems. These includelocation and positioning services, multimedia, NFC and Bluetooth connectivity,a Chromium based web browser, as well as traditional UI development.

Welcome to the Yocto Project Development Manual! This manual provides information on how to use the Yocto Project to develop embedded Linux images and user-space applications that run on targeted devices. The manual provides an overview of image, kernel, and user-space application development using the Yocto Project. Because much of the information in this manual is general, it contains many references to other sources where you can find more detail. For example, you can find detailed information on Git, repositories, and open source in general in many places on the Internet. Another example specific to the Yocto Project is how to quickly set up your host development system and build an image, which you find in the Yocto Project Quick Start.

Build Appliance: A virtual machine that enables you to build and boot a custom embedded Linux image with the Yocto Project using a non-Linux development system. For more information, see the Build Appliance page.

OpenEmbedded: The build system used by the Yocto Project. This project is the upstream, generic, embedded distribution from which the Yocto Project derives its build system (Poky) from and to which it contributes.

The Yocto Project is an open-source collaboration project focused on embedded Linux development. The project currently provides a build system, which is referred to as the OpenEmbedded build system in the Yocto Project documentation. The Yocto Project provides various ancillary tools suitable for the embedded developer and also features the Sato reference User Interface, which is optimized for stylus driven, low-resolution screens.

Host System: You should have a reasonably current Linux-based host system. You will have the best results with a recent release of Fedora, OpenSUSE, Debian, Ubuntu, or CentOS as these releases are frequently tested against the Yocto Project and officially supported. For a list of the distributions under validation and their status, see the "Supported Linux Distributions" section in the Yocto Project Reference Manual and the wiki page at Distribution Support.

Packages: The OpenEmbedded build system requires certain packages exist on your development system (e.g. Python 2.6 or 2.7). See "The Packages" section in the Yocto Project Quick Start and the "Required Packages for the Host Development System" section in the Yocto Project Reference Manual for the exact package requirements and the installation commands to install them for the supported distributions.

To speed things up, the QEMU images support using distcc to call a cross-compiler outside the emulated system. If you used runqemu to start QEMU, and the distccd application is present on the host system, any BitBake cross-compiling toolchain available from the build system is automatically used from within QEMU simply by calling distcc. You can accomplish this by defining the cross-compiler variable (e.g. export CC="distcc"). Alternatively, if you are using a suitable SDK image or the appropriate stand-alone toolchain is present, the toolchain is also automatically used.

Generally, headless embedded devices have a serial port. If so, you can configure the operating system of the running image to use that port to run a console. The connection uses standard IP networking.

You can use a provided, user-space NFS server to boot the QEMU session using a local copy of the root filesystem on the host. In order to make this connection, you must extract a root filesystem tarball by using the runqemu-extract-sdk command. After running the command, you must then point the runqemu script to the extracted directory instead of a root filesystem image file. 041b061a72

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