These are my links for 28 ago 2014 from 09:32 to 11:55:
Keepalived for Linux – Keepalived is a routing software written in C. The main goal of this project is to provide simple and robust facilities for loadbalancing and high-availability to Linux system and Linux based infrastructures. Loadbalancing framework relies on well-known and widely used Linux Virtual Server (IPVS) kernel module providing Layer4 loadbalancing. Keepalived implements a set of checkers to dynamically and adaptively maintain and manage loadbalanced server pool according their health. On the other hand high-availability is achieved by VRRP protocol. VRRP is a fundamental brick for router failover. In addition, Keepalived implements a set of hooks to the VRRP finite state machine providing low-level and high-speed protocol interactions. Keepalived frameworks can be used independently or all together to provide resilient infrastructures.
The BIRD Internet Routing Daemon Project – BIRD is an Internet Routing Daemon designed to avoid all of these shortcomings, to support all the routing technology used in the today's Internet or planned to be used in near future and to have a clean extensible architecture allowing new routing protocols to be incorporated easily. Among other features, BIRD supports: * both IPv4 and IPv6 protocols * multiple routing tables * the Border Gateway Protocol (BGPv4) * the Routing Information Protocol (RIPv2) * the Open Shortest Path First protocol (OSPFv2, OSPFv3) * the Router Advertisements for IPv6 hosts a virtual protocol for exchange of routes between different routing tables on a single host a command-line interface allowing on-line control and inspection of status of the daemon soft reconfiguration[...]
How to make MaxScale High Available with Corosync/Pacemaker | MariaDB – MaxScale, an open-source database-centric router for MySQL and MariaDB makes High Availability possible by hiding the complexity of backends and masking failures. MaxScale itself however is a single application running in a Linux box between the client application and the databases – so how do we make MaxScale High Available? This blog post shows how to quickly setup a Pacemaker/Corosync environment and configure MaxScale as a managed cluster resource.
These are my links for 26 ago 2014 through 27 ago 2014:
MySQL active-passive cluster | Your IT goes Linux – We will use the iSCSI Lun defined in our iSCSI cluster as a shared storage and we will run MySQL in active-passive (fail-over) mode using Pacemaker and Corosync cluster engine. The cluster will have to connect to the iSCSI target, mount the iSCSI partition on one node and start a MySQL service which has all its data on this partition.
Perl – [...] Perl has horrors, but it also has some great redeeming features. In this respect it is like every other programming language ever created. This document is intended to be informative, not evangelical. It is aimed at people who, like me: dislike the official Perl documentation at http://perl.org/ for being intensely technical and giving far too much space to very unusual edge cases learn new programming languages most quickly by "axiom and example" wish Larry Wall would get to the point already know how to program in general terms don't care about Perl beyond what's necessary to get the job done. This document is intended to be as short as possible, but no shorter[...]
Linux Performance – This page links to various Linux performance material I've created, including the tools maps on the right, which show: Linux observability tools, Linux benchmarking tools, Linux tuning tools, and Linux observability sar. For more diagrams, see my slide decks below.
AIXchange: Useful Storage Links – Here's an assortment of really good storage-related articles — the majority of which are found on IBM developerWorks — that are worth your time. While some of them are a few years old, they still provide relevant information.
These are my links for 13 lug 2014 through 14 lug 2014:
Inbox – The next-generation email platform – Inbox uses standard interfaces that you've come to expect from modern APIs. We've taken care of the bugs and edge-cases with character encodings, MIME structures, misformatted socket protocols, and more. Plus, your app will continue to "just work" over the same API as more providers are added.
RainLoop Webmail – Modest system requirements, decent performance, simple installation and upgrade, no database required – all these make RainLoop Webmail a perfect choice for your email solution. You are free to use RainLoop Webmail for your personal or non-profit projects.
LCMC – The LCMC is a GUI application that configures, manages and visualizes high-availability clusters. Specifically it manages clusters that use one or more of these components: Pacemaker, Corosync, Heartbeat, DRBD, KVM, XEN and LVM.
Index of /tig – Tig is an ncurses-based text-mode interface for git. It functions mainly as a Git repository browser, but can also assist in staging changes for commit at chunk level and act as a pager for output from various Git commands.
These are my links for 16 gen 2013 through 17 gen 2013:
Graylog2 – Free open source self-hosted log management and exception tracking – Simple log management
Graylog2 enables you to unleash the power that lays inside your logs. Use it to run analytics, alerting, monitoring and powerful searches over your whole log base. Need to debug a failing request? Just run a quick filter search to find it and see what errors it produced. Want to see all messages a certain API consumer is consuming in real time? Create streams for every consumer and have them always only one click away.
Free and open source
Graylog2 is free and open source. It is licensed under the GNU General Public License v3 (GPLv3) and all source code can be browsed on GitHub. The web interface is using Ruby On Rails, the server is written in Java.
Used by professionals
The first version of Graylog2 was released in July 2010. Since then there has been rapid and continuous development and a number of major releases.
Centralizzare i log mediante Elasticsearch, Logstash e Kibana – Mia mamma usa Linux! – Uno dei principali problemi che si rilevano in fase di debug delle anomalie relative ad applicazioni è la frammentazione delle informazioni. Tanti log, buona parte dei quali inutili, sono sparsi ovunque nelle macchine interessate all’erogazione di questo o quel servizio.
Tipicamente quando si tratta di servizi ripartiti su più macchine è sempre necessario aprire diverse console all’interno delle quali, per ciascuna macchina, il (o i) file di log vengono aperti, filtrati stampati e via così, sino ad ottenere una situazione degna di Sherlock Holmes, in cui solo consumati ed abili detective riescono a trovare l’indizio che sfugge ai più.
Esiste però una via migliore per gestire enormi quantità di log in una forma centralizzata, facilmente ricercabile e che usi un’interfaccia gradevole. Si tratta della combinazione di tre software: Elasticsearch, Logstash e Kibana.
Viste le numerose richieste ricevute e rispettando sempre la filosofia alla base del progetto miamammausalinux.org, il video del seminario viene proposto integralmente nelle sue parti, insieme alla documentazione fornita ai partecipanti.