Earlier this year, I started messing around with VS Code as a to see how it compared to the default PowerShell IDE that I’ve been using previously. It’s definitely grown on me, and I’ve been drawn to this whole concept of Git integration, not only for accessing my scripts amongst a variety of systems, but also to collaborate with my colleagues on our company’s internal GitLab site.
In trying to set up Git integration with this internal GitLab site, I kept getting a certificate error that stated: “Unable to get local issuer certificate.” Some of my colleagues didn’t seem to have this issue, and I had followed the same steps as they did during the configuration piece. We looked through a few different configurations and compared settings, but nothing was really jumping out at us.
Continue reading “VS Code: Fixing Git Certificate Issues”
Hello again, everyone! It seems that ever since I did the five blog posts in October for the #blogtober challenge, I practically ran out of content ideas for the month of November! However, I did think of something earlier today that I could share with you all. I wanted to take a minute to share one of my favorite tricks in the Google Chrome web browser. Now, you might be wondering, why the words “bad idea” and “Google Chrome” are in the same sentence. Well, let me explain…
When I built my VMware home lab, I just left the default, self-signed certificates that come with ESXi hosts and vCenter alone. Unfortunately, this means I usually see the certificates warning pages quite often. In Google Chrome, however, there’s a pretty neat trick to bypass this certificate page without having to use your mouse. Rather than click Advanced and then Proceed to (webpage), you can use a keyboard shortcut (actually, it’s more like a short phrase)! Continue reading “Quick Tip: ‘Bad Idea’ Trick in Google Chrome”