How LocalDocs Works
LocalDocs works by maintaining an index of all data in the directory your collection is linked to. This index consists of small chunks of each document that the LLM can receive as additional input when you ask it a question. The general technique this plugin uses is called Retrieval Augmented Generation.
These document chunks help your LLM respond to queries with knowledge about the contents of your data. The number of chunks and the size of each chunk can be configured in the LocalDocs plugin settings tab. For indexing speed purposes, LocalDocs uses pre-deep-learning n-gram and TF-IDF based retrieval when deciding what document chunks your LLM should use as context. You’ll find its of comparable quality with embedding based retrieval approaches but magnitudes faster to ingest data.
LocalDocs supports the following file types:
["txt", "doc", "docx", "pdf", "rtf", "odt", "html", "htm", "xls", "xlsx", "csv", "ods", "ppt", "pptx", "odp", "xml", "json", "log", "md", "org", "tex", "asc", "wks", "wpd", "wps", "wri", "xhtml", "xht", "xslt", "yaml", "yml", "dtd", "sgml", "tsv", "strings", "resx", "plist", "properties", "ini", "config", "bat", "sh", "ps1", "cmd", "awk", "sed", "vbs", "ics", "mht", "mhtml", "epub", "djvu", "azw", "azw3", "mobi", "fb2", "prc", "lit", "lrf", "tcr", "pdb", "oxps", "xps", "pages", "numbers", "key", "keynote", "abw", "zabw", "123", "wk1", "wk3", "wk4", "wk5", "wq1", "wq2", "xlw", "xlr", "dif", "slk", "sylk", "wb1", "wb2", "wb3", "qpw", "wdb", "wks", "wku", "wr1", "wrk", "xlk", "xlt", "xltm", "xltx", "xlsm", "xla", "xlam", "xll", "xld", "xlv", "xlw", "xlc", "xlm", "xlt", "xln"]
Intelligence test on a 500 page PDF file about Ubuntu Linux
Prompt: Search the LocalDocs Collections: ubuntu documentation pdf for how to assign a static ip address.
Response: Here is an example of how you can set up a static IP address on Ubuntu Server using Netplan:1. Open the terminal and type “sudo nano /etc/netplan/01-network-manager-all.yaml”. This will open the configuration file for your network interface in the text editor.2. Look for the following line: “ethernets”: “enp3s0”: This is the section that describes your network interface.3. Add a new key called “dhcp4” with a value of false to indicate that you want to use static IP address assignment. The updated configuration file should look like this: “ethernets”: “enp3s0”: dhcp4: true ipv6_automatic: yes ndd for enp3s0 | grep -i ‘address’ 255.255.255.0″This will disable DHCP and assign a static IP address to your network interface with the specified address.”Save and exit the text editor using “Ctrl + X”, then press “Y” to confirm, followed by “Enter”.4. Reboot your server for the changes to take effect.To configure VLANs or bonding, you can use additional keys in the configuration file as described here: https://netplan.io/examples#vlan-and-bondingOnce you have configured static IP address assignment using Netplan, OpenVPN will also work without any issues since it uses DHCP by default.
Prompt: How would I setup a three node, high availability object store?
Response: To set up a three-node, high-availability object store, you will need to follow these steps: 1. Choose an object storage software that supports the number of nodes and high availability that you require. Some popular options include Ceph, GlusterFS, and Swift. 2. Install the chosen software on all three nodes in your cluster. Make sure that each node has enough disk space for the installation and data storage. 3. Configure the object store to provide high-availability by setting up a quorum system or using a voting mechanism. This will ensure that if one node fails, the others can continue to serve requests without any disruption. 4. Test your setup to make sure it is working correctly and providing the desired level of availability and performance. You may need to adjust configuration settings or add additional nodes to achieve optimal results.
Prompt: How would I setup a three node, high availability object store with Ceph?
Response: To set up a three-node, high-availability object store using Ceph, you will need to follow these steps: 1. Install the necessary software on all three nodes in your cluster. This includes installing the Ceph OSD (Object Storage Daemon) and RGW (Redundancy Gateway) packages on each node. 2. Configure the Ceph Cluster Adapter, which will allow you to manage the Ceph cluster from Red Hat Satellite. You can do this by creating a new cluster adapter in Satellite, selecting Ceph as the storage backend, and configuring the necessary settings such as the cluster name, OSD pool size, and RGW IP addresses. 3. Create a new Ceph cluster using the newly created cluster adapter. This will involve specifying the number of nodes in the cluster (i.e., three), selecting the appropriate storage class for your object store needs, and configuring any additional settings as needed. 4. Once the cluster is created, you can begin adding OSDs to it by running the ceph osd pool create command on each node. This will configure the necessary software and hardware parameters for the OSD daemon to function correctly. 5. Finally, you should test your Ceph object store configuration to ensure that it is working as expected. You can do this by creating objects in the cluster using the ceph fs command-line tool or a compatible client application.
Prompt: How do I setup an ssh key pair between two hosts?
Response: To set up a secure connection using SSH (Secure Shell) keys, you will need to follow these steps: 1. Generate a new public-private key pair on the server that you want to connect to. You can do this by running the command “ssh-keygen” and following the prompts. This will create two files – one with a .pub extension (public) and another with a .priv extension (private). 2. Copy the public key from the server to your client machine Open a terminal on your local machine, navigate to the directory where you want to store the key, and then run the command “cat ~/.ssh/id_rsa.pub” which will copy the contents of the .pub file to your clipboard. 3. Add the public key to your authorized keys file on the client machine Navigate back to the directory where you stored the key in step two, and then run the command “cat ~/.ssh/id_rsa.pub >> ~/.ssh/authorized_keys” which will append the contents of the .pub file to your authorized keys file. 4. Test the connection by attempting to log into the server using SSH You should now be able to connect securely without having to enter a password.
Prompt: Do you always search Available LocalDocs Collections, no matter the prompt?
Response: No, I only search collections when they are explicitly mentioned in a user’s query or command. If there is no mention of local documents, then I assume that the user is looking for information on the internet and provide relevant results accordingly.