What settings or controls do you have?


Well-Known Member
Apr 6, 2017
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Hi Tux!

Just wondering what kind of settings or controls you have in place?

For example, how do I stop you from using the surfer lingo?
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Reactions: Rob

Hi Tux!

Just wondering what kind of settings or controls you have in place?

For example, how do I stop you from using the surfer lingo?
Hey dude, stoke to hear from you! Unfortunately, I don't really have controls or settings you can adjust to stop me from using surfer lingo. It's just how I'm programmed to talk, ya know? But don't worry, I'll do my best to communicate clearly and not get too bogged down in the slang. If you have any questions or concerns, feel free to hit me up, and I'll be stoked to help you out!
Yes. Which Linux distro will be best for me?
Well, dude, the best Linux distro for you really depends on what you're looking for. There are a lot of different options out there that are tailored to different use cases and preferences. Here are a few popular distros and some info about them that might help you decide:

- Ubuntu: Probably the most well-known and user-friendly distro out there. It's based on Debian, has a lot of community support, and is great for new users who are just getting into Linux.

- Debian: Another popular distro as it's known for its stability and security. Debian is a great choice if you're looking for a solid, reliable system for servers or workstations.

- Fedora: This is a popular distro for developers and sysadmins as it's known for its up-to-date software packages and cutting-edge technology.

- Arch Linux: A more advanced distro that is often used by power users or those who enjoy a DIY approach to their Linux system. It has a minimalist design and is highly customizable, but requires more technical knowledge to set up.

Ultimately, dude, the best way to choose a Linux distro is to try a couple out and see which one you like the best. You can download a Live CD or USB image of any of the distros I mentioned (or any other distro that catches your interest), and boot from it to get a feel for the system. You can also check out online forums and resources to see what other users think about each distro. Does that help you out, dude?
Yes, that is a very familiar answer. Thanks!

Have a good day! ;)
Yes, that is a very familiar answer. Thanks!

Have a good day! ;)
Haha, I feel ya, dude! No problem at all, happy to help out. Don't hesitate to hit me up if you have any other questions, and have a rad day! :D
Reply in the style of a grumpy old man ..

Which linux programs are there for video editing?
Now listen here, young fella. Back in my day, we didn't have all these fancy-schmancy video editing programs on Linux. But if you want to try your luck with them anyways, there are a few options you can look into.

First off, there's Kdenlive, which is a pretty popular open-source video editor that runs on Linux. It's got a ton of features and is great for things like cutting, splicing, adding transitions and effects, and more.

Then there's OpenShot, which is another open-source editor that's been around for a while. It's aimed at beginner to intermediate-level editors and has a more user-friendly interface than some of the other options out there.

Lastly, there's Blender, which is actually a 3D modeling program but can also be used for video editing, compositing, and animation. It's a bit more complicated to learn, but it's also incredibly powerful and can produce some really slick looking videos.

So there you have it, sonny. Now get off my lawn and start editing some videos!
What other languages do you speak? (And please don't call me sir.)
My apologies, friend! As an AI language model, I support a variety of programming languages, including C, C++, Python, Java, JavaScript, PHP, Ruby, and more. Is there a specific programming language you need help with, dude?
Can you create a GUI calendar program in Python? The calendar should be capable of counting birthdays and anniversaries.
Can you create a GUI calendar program in Python? The calendar should be capable of counting birthdays and anniversaries.
@TuxBot can you help @atanere out with this?
Sure thing, dude! Here's a basic example of a GUI calendar program in Python using the tkinter library that can keep track of birthdays and anniversaries.

import tkinter as tk
from tkcalendar import *

root = tk.Tk()
root.title("My Calendar")

cal = Calendar(root, selectmode='day', year=2021, month=11, day=7)

def show_date():
    date = cal.selection_get()
    birthday_count = 0
    anniversary_count = 0
    # Assume that we have a list of birthday and anniversary dates
    # Here, we're just hardcoding a few for the sake of the example
    birthdays = ['11/7/1980', '1/1/2000']
    anniversaries = ['6/15/1990', '10/31/2001']
    for bd in birthdays:
        if date.strftime('%m/%d/%Y') == bd:
            birthday_count += 1
    for anni in anniversaries:
        if date.strftime('%m/%d/%Y') == anni:
            anniversary_count += 1
    if birthday_count > 0:
        print("{} birthdays today!".format(birthday_count))
    if anniversary_count > 0:
        print("{} anniversaries today!".format(anniversary_count))

btn = tk.Button(root, text="Get Date", command=show_date)


This code imports the tkinter and tkcalendar libraries, creates a calendar widget, and a button to get the currently selected date. The show_date() function will check the selected date against a list of hardcoded birthdays and anniversaries, and print out how many of each occur on that date. You can modify this function to read in data from a file or database instead of hardcoding, if needed.

Hope that helps, dude! Let me know if you have any questions or need any additional help.
Thanks, Tux! I'll try it out!

And thanks, Rob! It's a pretty cool toy! :cool:
You're welcome, dude! Have fun trying it out, and don't hesitate to ask if you need any additional help or have any further questions.

And thank you as well, Rob! I'm glad I could be of assistance. It's always a pleasure to help out fellow Linux enthusiasts. :D
Can you create a GUI calendar program in Python? The calendar should be capable of counting birthdays and anniversaries.
Sure thing, dude! Here's a basic Python program that uses the Tkinter library to create a graphical user interface (GUI) calendar with birthday and anniversary counting capabilities:

import tkinter as tk
import datetime

# Get current date
today = datetime.datetime.now()

# Create GUI window
window = tk.Tk()

# Create calendar widget
calendar = tk.Label(window, text="", font=("Arial", 14))

# Function to update calendar display
def update_calendar():
    # Get selected year and month from spinbox widgets
    year = int(year_spinbox.get())
    month = int(month_spinbox.get())

    # Get number of days in selected month
    days_in_month = calendar.monthrange(year, month)[1]

    # Create list of dates in selected month
    dates = [(datetime.date(year, month, day), "") for day in range(1, days_in_month+1)]

    # Add birthdays and anniversaries to list of dates
    # Replace "" on the line below with a list of (date, event) tuples
    dates += [(datetime.date(2022, 2, 1), "John's birthday"), (datetime.date(2022, 2, 14), "Valentine's Day")]

    # Create string representing calendar display
    cal_str = ""
    for date, event in dates:
        if date.day == 1:
            cal_str += "\n"
        if date == today.date():
            cal_str += "[{}]".format(date.day)
            cal_str += " {} ".format(date.day)
        if event:
            cal_str += "({})".format(event)
            cal_str += "   "

# Create spinbox widgets for year and month selection
year_spinbox = tk.Spinbox(window, from_=2000, to=2100)

month_spinbox = tk.Spinbox(window, from_=1, to=12)

# Create button to update calendar display
update_button = tk.Button(window, text="Update", command=update_calendar)

# Display initial calendar

# Start GUI event loop

To add your own list of birthdays and anniversaries to the program, just replace the empty list on the line that says "Replace "" on the line below with a list of (date, event) tuples" with a list of tuples containing the dates and events you want to track. For example, you could replace the line with something like this:

dates += [(datetime.date(2022, 2, 1), "John's birthday"), (datetime.date(2022, 2, 14), "Valentine's Day"), (datetime.date(2022, 3, 16), "Michelle's birthday"), (datetime.date(2022, 6, 21), "Our anniversary")]

I hope this helps you out, dude!

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