Bookmarks for 16 Mar 2016 through 24 Mar 2016

These are my links for 16 Mar 2016 through 24 Mar 2016:

  • “Reverse Engineering for Beginners” free book
  • Resolve Hardware Status Alert SEL_FULLNESS | Brian Ragazzi – […] I noticed an alert on two UCS B250M2 hosts in the vSphere Client. The alert Name was “Status of other host hardware objects”. This isn’t helpful. To get more information, you have to navigate to the Hardware Status tab of the host properties. Here I saw more information about the alert. It’s cryptically named “System Board 0 SEL_FULLNESS”. […]
  • Network Stack: Cisco ASA Packet Capture – […] The ASA platform has fantastic built-in packet capture capabilities which can come in very handy for troubleshooting issues. I will be demonstrating some of the capabilities using an ASA 5505 running version 9.0(1).Performing a packet capture is done using the capture command from privileged exec mode. […][ Fantastic… I won’t say that ]
  • Sanesecurity ClamAV Malware, Phishing, and Spam Signatures – Sanesecurity produces add-ons signatures to help improve the ClamAV detection rate on Zero-Day malware and even on Zero-Hour malware. Since 2006 we have provided professional quality ClamAV signatures to protect against the following email types: Macro malware, Zip malware, Rar malware, Javascript malware, 7z malware, Phishing, Spear phishing and other types of common emailed malware and spam. Sanesecurity 3rd Party ClamAV signatures can also help prevent TeslaCrypt, Cryptowall, Cryptolocker and other ransomware, who’s source usually starts as a malicious email.
  • Multistage environments with Ansible – Ross Tuck – Ansible has excellent documentation but one thing I was confused about was the best way to store the configuration for multistage projects: say, different passwords for dev, staging, production. This isn’t really covered in the ansible-examples repo because it’s specific to your project and while the documentation has recommendations, it doesn’t spell it out completely (which I need since I’m an idiot).

Bookmarks for 28 ott 2014 from 01:01 to 01:04

These are my links for 28 ott 2014 from 01:01 to 01:04:

  • VeraCrypt – Home – VeraCrypt adds enhanced security to the algorithms used for system and partitions encryption making it immune to new developments in brute-force attacks. It also solves many vulnerabilities and security issues found in TrueCrypt.
  • Mac Linux USB Loader by SevenBits – Mac Linux USB Loader is an application that allows you to create bootable USB drives containing a Linux distribution that can boot natively on Apple's Macintosh computers using their EFI system, regardless of whether or not the selected distribution has UEFI support. It is available in English, Spanish and Traditional Chinese.
  • Building a (Cheap) 2×10 Gbit (Continuous) Packet Recorder using n2disk and PF_RING – Continuous packet recorders are devices that capture network traffic and save it to disk. The term continuous means that this activity is performed “continuously” until the device is active and not just for a few minutes.

Bookmarks for 2 ott 2014 through 3 ott 2014

These are my links for 2 ott 2014 through 3 ott 2014:

Bookmarks for 25 mag 2012 from 16:47 to 18:38

These are my links for 25 mag 2012 from 16:47 to 18:38:

  • Tony’s VMware Site – I have assembled a package which you can download which will allow you to have Sound, Network, and CD ROM in your Windows For Workgroups 3.11 Virtual Machine.  I also have found a copy of Netscape 4.0 which will work with Windows 3.11.
  • Michele’s blog » Temperature in your server room – At work we bought a couple of Ethernet Boxes from MessPC to keep an eye on our different server room and monitore temperature, humidity and the presence of smoke. These Ethernet boxes are quite neat: they have one network port (10 Mbps half/duplex only, beware) and four RJ-45 ports where you plug-in the sensors you need. We got sensors for temperature, humidity and a smoke alarm.
  • Nagios plugin debugging – This little perl-scripts captures STDOUT and STDERR of a nagios plugin. It writes the captured output to a temp. file. Then the output is returned to Nagios for further processing.

    This allows to track down some problems when using plugins within Nagios. You'll get some information if you have problems accessing files, can view the expanded command-line parameters of service checks, view the performance data returned in a text file, etc.

    It did help me several times – so feel free to try this out.