How to Linux Keylogger in Ubuntu


Here are the simple steps for keylogger in ubuntu

What is Keylogger?

Keystroke logger is the practice of noting (or logging) the keys struck on a keyboard, typically in a covert manner so that the person using the keyboard is unaware that their actions are being monitored. There are numerous keylogging methods, ranging from hardware- and software-based to electromagnetic and acoustic analysis.

keylogger in Linux

We have an opensource software available for Linux called lkl (Linux Key Logger).

LKL is a userspace keylogger that runs under linux–x86/arch. LKL sniffs and logs everything passes trought the hardware keyboard port (0×60).

Download key logger here

How to Install?

Step 1

Unzip or untar the file you have downloaded

Step 2

Change in to directory by typing cd lkl

Step 3

Give the below command


This will check all the required resurces it needs

Step 4

Type `make‘ to compile the package.

Step 5

Optionally, type `make check’ to run any self-tests that come with the package.

Step 6

Type `sudo make install‘ to install the


Now you are done with the installation

How to use?

You can send argument with the command lkl
-h help
-l start to log the 0×60 port (keyboard)
-b debug mode
-k <km_file> set a keymap file
-o <o_file> set an output file
-m <email> send logs to <email>
-t <host> hostname for sendmail. Default is localhost

Example: lkl -l -k us_km -o log.file // use USA kb and put logs in ‘log.file’

Please comment on the same if it doesn’t works for you


How to resize multiple images using Image Resizer(XP)?

[dfads params=’groups=-1′]

Guys, here is another tutorial to resize multiple photos using Windows XP image resizer. Hope, this help you …

Half the fun of taking pictures is sharing them with family and friends.

While it’s great that newer digital cameras can take beautiful 5-, 6-, or 7-megapixel pictures, e-mailing such large photo files can clog up your recipient’s Inbox. Resizing pictures before you e-mail them—or even before you burn them to a CD—is made simpler using a free Windows XP download called the Image Resizer, which is one of the many handy tools that make up the Microsoft PowerToys for Windows XP.

You can also use the Image Resizer to resize photos so they’ll fit on a compatible cell phone, personal digital assistant (PDA), or Portable Media Center so you can enjoy your photos while on the go. Using the Image Resizer is easy, and it will preserve your original photos for other uses you may have in the future.

Using the Image Resizer

You’ll want to begin by making sure your pictures are well organized. Because your digital camera probably gives pictures an arbitrary and confusing name, such as dscn0809.jpg, be sure to rename your photos to something easily identifiable at a glance, such as flowers.jpg. Ordinarily, it’s recommended that you make a backup of your original digital photo before resizing it. However, Image Resizer creates a duplicate file in the same folder as your original and resizes the duplicate; your original picture file is not altered in any way during the process.

1. Open the folder that contains the pictures you want to resize. In Thumbnail view, right-click any picture you want to resize, and click Resize Pictures.

2.In the Resize Pictures dialog box, click the size you want your photo to be, and click OK. In general, Small is a good selection for most of your needs, such as e-mailing pictures or posting them to a Web site.

3. The original file, flowers.jpg, is still intact; and a new, resized file, named flowers (Small).jpg, has been added to the same folder.

Resize multiple photos at once

To resize a sequence of photos at once, click the first photo in the sequence, hold down the SHIFT key, and click the last photo in the sequence. All the photos in between those that you clicked will be selected. Follow the steps outlined previously to resize the sequence of selected photos.

To resize nonsequential photos in a folder, click the first photo, and hold down the CTRL key while you click the other pictures you want to resize. Once you have your photos selected, follow the steps outlined previously to resize the selected photos.

Advanced features

Image Resizer includes some additional advanced features. Click the Advanced tab to show the following options:

Custom lets you manually set the size you want for your photos.
Make pictures smaller but not larger constrains resizing to only sizes smaller than the original photo.
Resize the original pictures (don’t create copies) permanently applies resizing to your original photo.

With this easy way to resize your pictures, you just might start sharing all your photos—rather than just a few—with your friends and family.


How to resize multiple images using Photoshop?

After a long search, I found this tutorial to be the most effective to resize multiple images. I planned to make it my own tutorial but it became quite lengthy so, i just provide you this link, hope it would work better.