This week we’ve been donating to Wikipedia and discuss Mark’s Snappy Adventure. We bring you some command line love and go over all your feedback.

It’s Season 11 Episode 38 of the Ubuntu Podcast! Alan Pope, Mark Johnson and Martin Wimpress are connected and speaking to your brain.

In this week’s show:

youtube-dl -f best -ciw -o %(title)s.%(id)s.%(ext)s -v

That’s all for this week! You can listen to the Ubuntu Podcast back catalogue on YouTube. If there’s a topic you’d like us to discuss, or you have any feedback on previous shows, please send your comments and suggestions to [email protected] or Tweet us or Comment on our Facebook page or comment on our Google+ page or comment on our sub-Reddit.

3 Comments » for S11E38 – Thirty-Eight Nooses
  1. Torin Doyle says:

    Thanks guys for reading out my comment. I appreciate it.

  2. Not only Mark, all of you, it’d be nicer if you please say “search” instead of “Google”. That word has become very uncivilised especially in the open source community. Please stop advertising such corporations who have been accused of not only intentionally stealing our data, but selling to third parties, they are constantly hiring small corporation like Lionbridge to keep you in your saved space and sell their ads on which it stands upon, not on intelligence, not to make the world a better place but to dominate and dictate to create a narcissistic world making its investors multibillionaires .
    It has been constantly proven, how Google biases you by displaying results on your data it is collecting, than actual results, so it can sell you targeted ads. Reading your emails to listening you – everything is now proven about these (especially Google, Microsoft, Facebook) corporation. So please contribute to the world by at least promoting more open source products made by honest intellectuals.

  3. Marko says:

    Thanks for mentioning my mail about Termux. The screenshot with youtube-dl on my phone in the telegram channel was indeed out of Termux. But I used the -F option, so I was just checking for available Formats 🙂
    Btw, youtube-dl also works with playlists, even the ones on and when ffmpeg is installed, it can also convert the format of the downloaded files to something more common than .m4a or .opus.