WHY ARE POOR CLARES BLOGGING? In all honesty, we never knew what these were until someone recommended that we begin our own! This usually is the way of it around Poor Clares. When my Superior told me to make a website, I had formed seen the internet never, did not know very well what a web link was, and had never heard of ‘google’! Yet, I am here, on my 3rd website!

And enjoying every minute of it! Since it is our hidden way of evangelizing! It’s our concealed way of spreading the perfume of our life, of our contemplative living. It’s with this thought that we have created our new blog. It’s blogging from the mountaintop of our prayer and from the valley of daily duty. It’s writing our joys and issues – which are quite heightened with the upcoming construction of the new Monastery and Chapel.

  • Using an application analytics service provider for your Google Ads campaigns
  • Order by email
  • RSS feeds built in so site visitors can subscribe
  • Complete Design and Hosting Package
  • Your 10 steps to a successful blog
  • Expand Local Users and Groups and click on Users
  • Work_Plan_Template.xls download

Our contemplative life is meant to be a motivation for all of you who are on the front lines! We hope that these little means of evangelization give you some refreshment (and that our prayers supply you with ammunition, so to speak), to be able to keep fighting the nice combat of the beliefs.

This system is now in popular use and most up-to-date Linux distros will support the NTFS file system. Previously only read support was safe, and this may still be the case for a few distributions. However, NTFS does have some advantages over FAT32, in that a 4GB file size limit no longer exists.

Though Linux facilitates NTFS, Windows does not have built-in support for just about any of the standard GNU/Linux document systems. However, there are Windows applications, such as Ext2 IFS that can be used to read/write ext2 and ext3 systems. When it comes to partition the hard disk(s), be sure you leave space for GNU/Linux (a good amount is on the order of the third of your total hard disk drive space). You may want to have a spare FAT32 partition (of around one-third of your disk space) on which to talk about documents between Windows and GNU/Linux.

Though this will most likely not be necessary unless you are using a distro which cannot read/write NTFS. It’s also advisable to improve the partition table as necessary – you might not need as much space for Windows, or you may need more in your FAT32 transfer area. The principal problem experienced in setting up GNU/Linux is choosing between distributions.