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You can also use the service openDNS, which limits the name resolution based on the pre-set filters. Compared to the solution proposed for the /etc/hosts file it allows you to not have to constantly update the list. Once you have set your own filters just use openDNS as name server. https://www.opendns.com/home-internet-security/


There are several ways to do this Easiest, IMHO, is to use opendns Opendns has been asked here: How to configure OpenDns Once it is configured you configure it here - https://www.opendns.com/welcome/ The advantage is that blacklists are then maintained by opendns. The second method is to install and configure a proxy server . You can do this with ...


There's no such thing as "software that blocks porn" -- artifical intelligence is nowhere near up to the job. All you can get is software that blocks websites that someone has blacklisted -- they may be diligently identifying and blocking porn websites, in which case they'll block some (but far from all) porn, or they may be blacklisting their competitors' ...


I think that you messed around with sudo where you should not have done and therefore the owner of some folders in your home directory are wrong. If my guess is correct, simply executing the command sudo chown -R $USER: ~ from a terminal (open one with Ctrl+Alt+T) on your own account should fix it. Otherwise please edit your question and add the ...


One potential work around is to use Chromium on a proxy-free network to download an extension called "Proxy Helper". This will set Proxy Settings for you on Chromium.


It's not installed as a click package. It's a *.deb package, so it's inside the 'OS image' and not updated separately. To check the integrity of this package run dpkg --verify webbrowser-app in the terminal (it should only complain about /usr/share/lintian/overrides/webbrowser-app). The OS image is read only after the install, so it's very unlikely that the ...


Firefox Developer Edition still has the override switch in about:config. You can install it manually, or from a PPA: How do I install the Firefox Developer Edition?


Go and download the source (preferably the top, most recent link on that page), and compile it yourself by extracting the archive to ~/netsurf then: cd ~/netsurf sudo make sudo make install or simply , download *.deb file(binary file) from official website of NetSurf and install it, by using software centre or by Gdebi package installer or cd into ...


NetSurf web browser is available in the Ubuntu repository. Therefore, the easiest way for users is to install from the Ubuntu repository (universe). sudo apt-get install netsurf-gtk In Ubuntu 14.04, NetSurf version is 2.9-2, which is slightly newer than the Debian Squeeze binary version 2.7 provided by the official website. Unless you prefer the latest ...

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