Update: In my testing, it appears that either EditThisCookie or Google itself is removing the NID cookie when it is modified. This method may work for you, but only in certain circumstances.
The other day, I randomly stumbled upon a new design for Google’s homepage. Luckily, at the time, I was able to capture all the current cookies for my session and track down the specific cause of this design change.
It’s been a week since I first received Acer’s Chromebook 15.6”. I’d have to say – I’m pleasantly surprised. Startup times are insane, the Chrome browser is solid, and the build quality is great (for a Chromebook, I suppose).
Normally I wouldn’t have opted for a device in pure white, seeing as it shows dirt and debris very easily. But… it’s all right, I can live with it. A minor downside of the color would very obviously be the lid – after a few days of use, specks of dirt seem to become very apparent. I guess I’ll have to be more careful about where I put this thing.
As detailed in my previous blog post, I showed you how to compile Git using an on-device toolchain. Now, I’ll show you how to do something similar, but instead, on Linux.
This tutorial assumes you are running Ubuntu 16.04 LTS. If this does not apply to you, then you may need to make some modifications to the following processes.
Before we begin, you will need a few prerequisites:
- a jailbroken device on iOS 5 or newer
- about 10-20 minutes of free time
That’s it! Now let’s get to it.
First, launch Cydia. If you’ve just jailbroken, wait for Cydia to prepare the filesystem and restart your device.
You’re going to need to add a repository. Tap Sources, tap add, select the text in the alert box, and paste the following URL into the alert box: