Vpls alcatel up down for the SDP, why?

I am creating a vpls into alcatel, I am using ldp for create the lsp, I tried everything already, but my SAP is up up , but my SDP is UP down the state.

Bellow I leave my configuration, and thanks for any help:

1-Criar customer: A:vRR>config>service# customer 1000 create *A:vRR>config>service>cust$   description Isel_instituto_politcnico   *A:vRR>config>service>cust$   phone  33447542   2-Criado service: *A:vRR>config>service# vpls  726 customer  1000 create  *A:vRR>config>service>vpls$   description "VPLS Service" *A:vRR>config>service>vpls$   no shutdown   3-Configurando a SAP *A:vRR>config>service# vpls 726 customer 1000 create  *A:vRR>config>service>vpls# sap 1/1/2:0 create →> validar *A:vRR>config>service>vpls>sap$   no shutdown    4- Create the SDP *A:vRR>config>service# sdp 11 mpls create  *A:vRR>config>service>sdp$   far-end 5.5.5.5  *A:vRR>config>service>sdp$   path-mtu 1518  *A:vRR>config>service>sdp$   no shutdown    4-Binding a service to an SDP *A:vRR>config>service# vpls  726  *A:vRR>config>service>vpls# mesh-sdp 11:726 create  *A:vRR>config>service>vpls>mesh-sdp$   no shutdown  

How do I get my network (lan) card to power down on computer shutdown

In Windows when I shut down my computer the network card powers off as well.

In Ubuntu when I power down the network card powers off for a second (at least going by the lan light on my router) but then powers back on.

I know this is to allow wake on lan but I have no need or desire to wake the computer.

How do I do this in Ubuntu?

I am willing and capable of using terminal commands, but if you are going to give them to me please explain what they do as well. Other than safety, which is not really a concern on this sight, the other users will pounce on an unsafe command, it is hard to learn if commands are just thrown out with no explanation.

I would prefer the Lan card to shut off in both power off and sleep but will settle for power off only.

Hardware security key with locked down usb slots

I would like to use hardware security keys in an environment where it is additionally needed to lock down any ways in which a user could download data to a device like a usb key. Is it possible to lock down a usb slot in a way, that file transfer is not possible but hardware security keys still work?

In my case the scenario would include Windows 10 Pro as an OS and preferably a fido2 capable key.

Why would a background process remain active after shutting down?

So I was playing around with Bash in a Terminal:

while true; do echo $  (date "+%r") >/tmp/test && sleep 10; done & 

This was a bad idea. The & appended at the very end made the loop run infinitely…

I was finally able to fully kill the parent process. But I noticed the while loop persisted even after rebooting. The “Reopen windows after logging back in” feature is disabled. Why might the above command remain active even after fully shutting down?

Page scrolls down automatically to a list web part

I have created a modern page with a few elements on it (hero webpart, a forms web part, weather web parts…). I work with SharePoint Online. At the bottom of the page, I added a regular list webpart as well. When this page loads, instead of staying at the top, it automatically scrolls down to the list view webpart, no matter where it is. It seems that it is calling the attention to it automatically.

Is there anyway to keep the page scrolled to the top and let the user scroll down when he/she wants?

HDD aggressively spinning down

I have 2 Iron Wolf drives that are aggressively spinning down. I have tried turning on the standby feature in “drive settings”. I have also run sudo hdparm -I /dev/sdc | grep level and get no output. So I run sudo hdparm -S 120 /dev/sdc and get

/dev/sdc:  setting standby to 120 (10 minutes) 

But nothing. I still see the drive in the “disks” utility with “zzz” immediately after copying a file over to the drive.

Can anyone help?

Thanks, Chris

If I “swipe down to reject”, will caller get a chance to leave voicemail?

A few times a year someone who isn’t in my address book might call me, but every day I get several spam/scam calls. So basically anytime I see a plain number, I swipe down to make my phone stop ringing.

I’ve been assuming this sends the call straight to voicemail (so that if it is legit they can leave a message) but it strikes me that “rejecting” a call might hang up completely on the caller.

What happens when I “swipe down to reject” a call from the homescreen? Is there a way I can quickly ignore a call while still leaving the other party a chance to wait for it to go through to voicemail?

This is a fairly stock phone, an “Android One” Moto x4 bought from Google Fi but it does have some extra Motorola tentacles on it.

(I’m also interested in doing this automatically, but only if it uses a built-in feature and not some random app that you happen to trust, sorry.)

What sort of data limit would make sense for pulling down all data vs autocomplete/pagination via ajax?

Imagine a page with an autocomplete textbox on it, to get Customer.

I am wondering what sort of limit for record size makes sense in this day and age regarding whether all the customers should be pulled down on page load, vs. using ajax to dynamically query them as the user types.

For example, if it were every customer in the entire system and you have 10,000 customers, pulling down 10,000 key/value pairs (name, customerId) is quite a lot just to do an autocomplete.

However within most systems I am working on there are more ambiguous cases, whereby you might be getting Employees for a particular store, and there are 20, 30, 40, employees etc. at which point using ajax to send the first 2 characters of your autocomplete onwards as they type might be unnecessary overhead versus the trivial task of just grabbing all 20 keyvaluepairs (and doing client-size autocomplete).

I am not really sure where to draw the line. Pulling 20 records in at once creates a faster, more responsive UI, both because there are no waits for ajax calls and because it’s unnecessary to add the standard autocomplete delay in (the delay that prevents hammering the server with 30 requests when typing each letter in a name like Fitzgerald McFistyCuffs by waiting until you’re done typing before sending the ajax request). It’s also much faster to write the code in a system which just has page after page of generic CRUD forms/tables/submit buttons because you don’t have to wire up ajax, implement server side paging, etc.

But what about 30, or 40, etc.?

Likewise, with grids of data, we can pull in 20 complete records (not just keyvaluepair) rather than implement ajax pagination, but at what point does it become prohibitive?

I think it’s purely a question of bandwidth, rather than UI lag or memory, so what’s a reasonable amount of data to send to a webpage upon loading? Is there a ‘rule of thumb’?