It will seem pretty obvious for some of you, but I didn't understand why, in some systems, some installed programs didn't appear when being an ordinary user but they appear when switching to root (or use sudo). Well, the answer is a different PATH for root (defined in /etc/profile) that includes directories like 'sbin'.
The most confusing part is: 'sudo echo $PATH' will display PATH for the ordinary user (not root) but 'sudo' allows you to run programs that are only in the root PATH.
Ladies and gentlemen, I present to you the ultra mega hyper distro-hopper 2000, now with support for more than 1000 isos https://9to5linux.com/ventoy-1-0-80-adds-secondary-boot-menu-now-supports-more-than-1000-isos
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Do you have "sudo" (or "doas") configured to require a password?
If a password is required: with every command or only every X minutes?
Well, it's not Linux, but some people prefer BSD over Linux for some tasks, so:
Have you used a currently active BSD-based operating system (openBSD, freeBSD, netBSD,...)?
Qalculate!, a GUI and CLI powerful calculator, has been recently updated (v4.3).
Crystal Linux: Emerging Arch Linux Spin for GNOME Fans
#KDiskMark, a disk benchmark tool, has been recently updated (3.0.0).
Release info: https://github.com/JonMagon/KDiskMark/releases/tag/3.0.0
Most of you are old, very few young people here 😄
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