How to protect documents with a digital signature in ONLYOFFICE Desktop Editors v.6.2

In this tutorial, we’ll learn how to use a digital signature in ONLYOFFICE Desktop Editors to protect your documents. ONLYOFFICE Desktop Editors is a free open-source office suite that contains viewers and editors for text documents, spreadsheets, and presentations.


Original URL: https://www.howtoforge.com/how-to-protect-documents-with-a-digital-signature-in-onlyoffice-desktop-editors/

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WhatsApp for Work: Slack is Turning Into a Full-on Messaging App

Forget email. The final frontier for Slack, as it tries to reimagine the way millions of people communicate at work, is the text message. From a report: Email is a useful tool but a blunt one. It mixes business communication with receipts and confirmation numbers, makes it easy to talk to anyone but also maybe makes it too easy to talk to anyone. But text messages? Not every professional relationship graduates to text-message levels of intimacy, but the ones that do are the ones that matter most. And you might have an assistant read and filter your email, but pretty much everybody checks their own texts. It’s the highest, most elusive rung of the business communication ladder, and it’s exactly what Slack wants to replace. Starting on Wednesday, any Slack user will be able to direct message any other Slack user. The new system is called Connect DMs, and works


Original URL: http://rss.slashdot.org/~r/Slashdot/slashdot/~3/m2MBxx8ZTKc/whatsapp-for-work-slack-is-turning-into-a-full-on-messaging-app

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GNOME 40 Released

The GNOME 40 desktop update has been released with a bunch of new improvements. Phoronix summarizes the major changes: GNOME 40 is out with the GTK4 toolkit in tow, many improvements and alterations to the GNOME Shell including major changes to the dash and workspaces, Mutter has continued refining its Wayland support, Mutter also added a native headless back-end for testing, atomic mode-setting is now supported, input handling is now done in a separate thread, and a wide variety of other improvements. And, yes, there is also the big shift in GNOME’s versioning practices moving forward while still sticking to the same six month release regiment. The release announcement and release notes can be found at their respective links.

Read more of this story at Slashdot.


Original URL: http://rss.slashdot.org/~r/Slashdot/slashdot/~3/J6aA2TWL-dM/gnome-40-released

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Red Hat OpenShift Service on AWS Now GA

Our customers come to AWS with many different experiences and skill sets, and we are continually thinking about how we can make them feel at home on AWS. In this spirit, we are proud to launch Red Hat OpenShift Service on AWS (ROSA), which allows customers familiar with Red Hat OpenShift tooling and APIs to extend easily from their datacenter into AWS.
ROSA provides a fully managed OpenShift service with joint support from AWS and Red Hat. It has an AWS integrated experience for cluster creation, a consumption-based billing model, and a single invoice for AWS deployments.
We have built this service in partnership with Red Hat to ensure you have a fast and straightforward way to move some or all of your existing deployments over to AWS, confident in the knowledge that you can turn to both Red Hat and AWS for support.
If you’re already familiar with Red


Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/AmazonWebServicesBlog/~3/xsd22w0Ok7Y/

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Slack’s new DM feature Connect is, thankfully, opt-in

I’m sure I’m not the only one who had a minor meltdown on seeing that Slack had finally added the Connect feature it announced in October. I’m a firm believer that there are already entirely too many ways to get ahold of me. On top of the countless inbox pitches I field on a daily basis, Twitter, LinkedIn and Facebook have contributed to the barrage — and Clubhouse seems to be elbowing its way in.
Surely not Slack, too? That bastion of workplace productivity and Simpsons gifs has (mostly) been a safe haven. Today, the company added Connect, promising, “Employees at more than 74,000 organizations and counting can now securely direct message anyone – inside or outside their company.”
A convenient new resource for open communications? Or a Pacific Rim-style breach waiting to send a never-ending barrage of horrors into your workplace chat? Obviously that depends on a lot of things —


Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/Techcrunch/~3/afJCNUkocbU/

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2021-03-23 13:38:13

I’ve been doing a lot of work on web scripting for the last few months. Put everything else aside. I think I’m ready to create a small subset of Frontier that runs in the cloud. Basic components are outlining of course, twitter and a cloud-based file system. Scripts run from a user-editable menu as they did in Frontier. Still major things to work out, it’s probably months away. But I might start sharing little bits of the work I’m doing, to get discussions going, esp with Frontier alums. The language is JavaScript, but here’s the thing — we don’t need callbacks for asynchronous operations, it flows just like any other language. Andrew Shell figured out the escape from callbacks, that was what convinced me that you could make a scripting system based on JavaScript. BTW, the codename for the project is Drummer.


Original URL: http://scripting.com/2021/03/23.html#a133813

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Drummer’s key innovation

Following up on yesterday’s news about Drummer, its key innovation is that you can write JavaScript code that’s much simpler because it does not need to use callbacks.
An example:

dns.getDomainName (dns.getDottedId (liveblog.co))

This works even though both DNS operations do I/O.
We are using JavaScript’s threading, we are not blocking the CPU.
A programmer in any other language will be scratching their head wondering what’s the big deal. I know. I’ve been saying that for years. If Python can do this, I don’t see why JavaScript shouldn’t.
Note: JavaScript as spec’d can’t do this. But we were able to make this work with a very simple pre-processor.


Original URL: http://scripting.com/2021/03/24/161331.html?title=drummersKeyInnovation

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