Add a USB printer
You can look at "edit" of this page to see how the following simple markup works:
Second: This is how you can do a section header
Third: Which can be nested by adding more equal signs
The headings will be put into a table of contents at the top, but only when the page has 4 or more section headers (nested or not).
- This is an unordered (bullet) list.
- These can also be nested
- This is an ordered (numbered) list
- I think these can be nested as well
- They can
- Next ordered (numbered) list
- This will be indented
- Indented more
Lines starting with a space will be "preformatted", and placed in one of those typical dotted boxes.
italic and bold
Urls are automaticly recognized, but there are more possibilities. For example: http://some.domain/page.html shows the URL 'as is'  shows up as an increasing number alternative text shows up as "alternative text"
this will stop the wiki from applying formatting, useful if you don't want url's turned into links for instance: http://some.domain/page.html
Alternatively you can also use the standard HTML tags.
Third Level: You unnest by removing one level of equal signs
You can easily add a USB printer to your core or to an MD to Samba share over the network, even with windows PC's.
Just connect the USB printer to the pc (in my case I chose to connect to the core so the printer would be in my server closet). Then using LMCE navigate to the KDE desktop. Once in KDE desktop navigate to System settings and select the "Printers" icon. This should bring up the Printer System Settings menu. Click on the dropdown for "Add", and select "Add Printer/Class". This will bring up the Add Printer Wizard, click "Next"
you may experience a known bug with KDE here. Sometimes the radio button where you would select "Local printer(parallel,serial,USB)" will be unavailable/grayed out. If you know that your USB ports and Printer are both functioning properly try using this command from a terminal.
cd /etc/cups sudo cp cupsd.conf.default cupsd.conf sudo /etc/init.d/cupsys restart
Now, select the radio button for "Local Printer", then select your printer from the list. KDE has quite alot of printer drivers already available in the OS so you should be able to select your printer Brand and Model in the next screen. Once you do so it will bring up a list of possible drivers that you can select and test to see which one works best. Once you are done click "Finish".
You have now installed your USB printer to this PC.
Sharing the printer over the Network.