Interessi attivi professionisti, studi associati, contabilità semplice od ordinaria

Vanno dichiarati come compensi gli interessi maturati ed accreditati sul conto corrente bancario utilizzato dal professionista esclusivamente per l’attività professionale? In caso di risposta affermativa le ritenute d’acconto possono essere scomputate dall’imposta durante la compilazione del Modello Unico? Se il conto è intestato ad un associazione professionale cambia qualcosa nella disciplina? In tutti questi casi come si deve procedere alla contabilizzazione?
Gli interessi maturati sul conto corrente non possono considerarsi attratti nel reddito di lavoro autonomo in quanto l’articolo 54 del TUIR individua le componenti positive che concorrono alla determinazione di tale categoria di reddito (i compensi percepiti per l’esercizio dell’attività, le plusvalenze e le minusvalenze, la cessione della clientela,ecc. ) e tra queste non figurano gli interessi attivi, neppure nel caso in cui il conto corrente sia utilizzato esclusivamente per l’esercizio dell’attività professionale. Gli interessi, si configurano come redditi di capitale e, pertaanto saranno assoggettati alla ritenuta del 27 per cento, ai sensi dell’articolo 26, comma 2, lettera a), del DPR n. 600 del 1973. Per i professionisti detta ritenuta è operata a titolo d’imposta. Anche nel caso di conto corrente intestato all’associazione professionale, non muta la natura di redditi di capitale degli interessi. La ritenuta effettuata a titolo d’acconto ai sensi del medesimo articolo 26, comma 4, è ripartita tra i singoli associati. I professionisti in regime di contabilità semplificata ai sensi dell’art, 19 del DPR n. 600 del 1973 (tenuti al registro cronologico degli incassi e delle spese) sono dispensati da obblighi di annotazione degli interessi. I professionisti in regime di contabilità ordinaria dovranno invece annotare contabilmente tutti i movimenti finanziari, anche se non relativi a componenti reddituali positivi o negativi. Gli interessi possono essere indicati al netto delle ritenute subite. (anno 2010)

Scoprire quale programma usa una porta del tuo computer con Linux

Per la porta 80….

netstat -tulpn | grep --color :80

poi con
whatis nginx

ti dice il programma

Un elenco utile
  • netstat – tool a linea di comando che mostra le connessioni di rete attive, le tabelle di routing e varie statistiche;
  • fuser – comando utile per identificare i processi che utilizzino file oppure socket;
  • lsof – comando utile per listare i file sotto UNIX/Linux, oltre che vedere quali file siano aperti ed il processo che lo ha fatto.
  • /proc/$pid/ file system – In Linux la directory /proc indica i processi (inclusi quelli di kernel) che siano attivi secondo la convenzione /proc/PID, comprese le porte aperte da quei processi ed ulteriori dettagli.

 

fuser -v .

link utile

https://www.digitalocean.com/community/tutorials/how-to-use-the-linux-fuser-command

rimuovere delle istanze di docker

How To Remove Docker Images, Containers, and Volumes

UpdatedDecember 21, 2017 550.9k views Docker

A Docker Cheat Sheet

Introduction

Docker makes it easy to wrap your applications and services in containers so you can run them anywhere. As you work with Docker, however, it’s also easy to accumulate an excessive number of unused images, containers, and data volumes that clutter the output and consume disk space.

Docker gives you all the tools you need to clean up your system from the command line. This cheat sheet-style guide provides a quick reference to commands that are useful for freeing disk space and keeping your system organized by removing unused Docker images, containers, and volumes.

How to Use This Guide:

  • This guide is in cheat sheet format with self-contained command-line snippets
  • Jump to any section that is relevant to the task you are trying to complete.

The command substitution syntax, command $(command), used in the commands is available in many popular shells such as bash, zsh, and Windows Powershell.

Purging All Unused or Dangling Images, Containers, Volumes, and Networks

Docker provides a single command that will clean up any resources — images, containers, volumes, and networks — that are dangling (not associated with a container):

  • docker system prune

To additionally remove any stopped containers and all unused images (not just dangling images), add the -a flag to the command:

  • docker system prune -a

Removing Docker Images

Remove one or more specific images

Use the docker images command with the -a flag to locate the ID of the images you want to remove. This will show you every image, including intermediate image layers. When you’ve located the images you want to delete, you can pass their ID or tag to docker rmi:

List:

  • docker images -a

Remove:

  • docker rmi Image Image

Remove dangling images

Docker images consist of multiple layers. Dangling images are layers that have no relationship to any tagged images. They no longer serve a purpose and consume disk space. They can be located by adding the filter flag, -f with a value of dangling=true to the docker images command. When you’re sure you want to delete them, you can use the docker images purge command:

Note: If you build an image without tagging it, the image will appear on the list of dangling images because it has no association with a tagged image. You can avoid this situation by providing a tag when you build, and you can retroactively tag an images with the docker tag command.

List:

  • docker images -f dangling=true

Remove:

  • docker images purge

Removing images according to a pattern

You can find all the images that match a pattern using a combination of docker images and grep. Once you’re satisfied, you can delete them by using awk to pass the IDs to docker rmi. Note that these utilities are not supplied by Docker and are not necessarily available on all systems:

List:

  • docker images -a | grep “pattern

Remove:

  • docker images -a | grep “pattern” | awk ‘{print $3}’ | xargs docker rmi

Remove all images

All the Docker images on a system can be listed by adding -a to the docker images command. Once you’re sure you want to delete them all, you can add the -q flag to pass the Image ID to docker rmi:

List:

  • docker images -a

Remove:

  • docker rmi $(docker images -a -q)

Removing Containers

Remove one or more specific containers

Use the docker ps command with the -a flag to locate the name or ID of the containers you want to remove:

List:

  • docker ps -a

Remove:

  • docker rm ID_or_Name ID_or_Name

Remove a container upon exit

If you know when you’re creating a container that you won’t want to keep it around once you’re done, you can run docker run --rm to automatically delete it when it exits.

Run and Remove:

  • docker run –rm image_name

Remove all exited containers

You can locate containers using docker ps -a and filter them by their status: created, restarting, running, paused, or exited. To review the list of exited containers, use the -f flag to filter based on status. When you’ve verified you want to remove those containers, using -q to pass the IDs to the docker rm command.

List:

  • docker ps -a -f status=exited

Remove:

  • docker rm $(docker ps -a -f status=exited -q)

Remove containers using more than one filter

Docker filters can be combined by repeating the filter flag with an additional value. This results in a list of containers that meet either condition. For example, if you want to delete all containers marked as either Created (a state which can result when you run a container with an invalid command) or Exited, you can use two filters:

List:

  • docker ps -a -f status=exited -f status=created

Remove:

  • docker rm $(docker ps -a -f status=exited -f status=created -q)

Remove containers according to a pattern

You can find all the containers that match a pattern using a combination of docker ps and grep. When you’re satisfied that you have the list you want to delete, you can use awk and xargs to supply the ID to docker rmi. Note that these utilities are not supplied by Docker and not necessarily available on all systems:

List:

  • docker ps -a | grep “pattern

Remove:

  • docker ps -a | grep “pattern” | awk ‘{print $3}’ | xargs docker rmi

Stop and remove all containers

You can review the containers on your system with docker ps. Adding the -a flag will show all containers. When you’re sure you want to delete them, you can add the -q flag to supply the IDs to the docker stop and docker rm commands:

List:

  • docker ps -a

Remove:

  • docker stop $(docker ps -a -q)
  • docker rm $(docker ps -a -q)

Removing Volumes

Remove one or more specific volumes – Docker 1.9 and later

Use the docker volume ls command to locate the volume name or names you wish to delete. Then you can remove one or more volumes with the docker volume rm command:

List:

  • docker volume ls

Remove:

  • docker volume rm volume_name volume_name

Remove dangling volumes – Docker 1.9 and later

Since the point of volumes is to exist independent from containers, when a container is removed, a volume is not automatically removed at the same time. When a volume exists and is no longer connected to any containers, it’s called a dangling volume. To locate them to confirm you want to remove them, you can use the docker volume ls command with a filter to limit the results to dangling volumes. When you’re satisfied with the list, you can remove them all with docker volume prune:

List:

  • docker volume ls -f dangling=true

Remove:

  • docker volume prune

Remove a container and its volume

If you created an unnamed volume, it can be deleted at the same time as the container with the -v flag. Note that this only works with unnamed volumes. When the container is successfully removed, its ID is displayed. Note that no reference is made to the removal of the volume. If it is unnamed, it is silently removed from the system. If it is named, it silently stays present.

Remove:

  • docker rm -v container_name

Conclusion

This guide covers some of the common commands used to remove images, containers, and volumes with Docker. There are many other combinations and flags that can be used with each. For a comprehensive guide to what’s available, see the Docker documentation for docker system prune, docker rmi, docker rm and docker volume rm. If there are common cleanup tasks you’d like to see in the guide, please ask or make suggestions in the comments.



Disinstallare ESET per Linux

Per disinstallare questo antivirus… per linux dovete aprire un terminale e entrare in

cd /opt/eset/esets/bin

poi dare il comando

sudo ./esets_gil

ATTENZIONE SE OTTENETE IL SEGUENTE ERRORE
Invalid MIT-MAGIC-COOKIE-1 key
(esets_gil:15377): Gtk-WARNING **: cannot open display: :0

dovete dare il comando da temrinale

$xhost +si:localuser:root

per togliere l’utente

$xhost -si:localuser:root