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hrbrmstr / heroku-pg.r
Last active Nov 10, 2019
Connect R (#rstats) to heroku PostgreSQL —
View heroku-pg.r
# this example assumes you've created a heroku postgresql
# instance and have the app name (in this example, "rpgtestcon").
# use the heroku command-line app
ae-s / unicode.7
Created Jul 3, 2017
A manpage for unicode
View unicode.7
This file has been truncated, but you can view the full file.
'\" t
.\" Copyright (c) 2013 Astrid Smith
.\" Created Sun Dec 22 21:21:39 PST 2013
.\" Version 2, December 2004
.\" Copyright (C) 2004 Sam Hocevar <>
gubatron /
Last active Nov 28, 2019
How to configure multiple deploy keys for different private github repositories on the same computer without using ssh-agent

Let's say alice is a user, with 2 or more private repositories repoN. For this example we'll work with just two repositories named repo1 and repo2

You need to be to pull from these repositories without entering a passwords probably on a server, or on multiple servers. You want to perform git pull origin master for example, and you want this to happen without asking for a password.

trestletech / server.R
Last active Nov 14, 2019
A Shiny app combining the use of dplyr and SQLite. The goal is to demonstrate a full-fledged, database-backed user authorization framework in Shiny.
View server.R
# Load libraries and functions needed to create SQLite databases.
saveSQLite <- function(data, name){
path <- dplyr:::db_location(filename=paste0(name, ".sqlite"))
adamjohnson / publickey-git-error.markdown
Last active Dec 8, 2019
Fix "Permission denied (publickey)" error when pushing with Git
View publickey-git-error.markdown

"Help, I keep getting a 'Permission Denied (publickey)' error when I push!"

This means, on your local machine, you haven't made any SSH keys. Not to worry. Here's how to fix:

  1. Open git bash (Use the Windows search. To find it, type "git bash") or the Mac Terminal. Pro Tip: You can use any *nix based command prompt (but not the default Windows Command Prompt!)
  2. Type cd ~/.ssh. This will take you to the root directory for Git (Likely C:\Users\[YOUR-USER-NAME]\.ssh\ on Windows)
  3. Within the .ssh folder, there should be these two files: id_rsa and These are the files that tell your computer how to communicate with GitHub, BitBucket, or any other Git based service. Type ls to see a directory listing. If those two files don't show up, proceed to the next step. NOTE: Your SSH keys must be named id_rsa and in order for Git, GitHub, and BitBucket to recognize them by default.
  4. To create the SSH keys, type ssh-keygen -t rsa -C "". Th
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