These are my links for 28 giu 2012 through 1 lug 2012:
Linux Training – Paul Cobbaut has written an in-depth series on learning Linux for novice sysadmins or just those curious about the command line. Beginning with setting up a virtual machine for the lessons, the guide proceeds to cover a massive amount of material, including: FHS, Bash, vi, users, groups, file permissions, ACLs, file links, processes, pipes, filters, scripting, disks, partitions, file systems, mounting, UUID, RAID, LVM, GRUB/LILO, init, kernel, libraries, TCP/IP, bonding, SSH, inetd, xinetd, OpenSSH, nfs, at, cron, syslog, installation, packages, backup, performance, iptables, Samba, MySQL, SELinux, Apache, Squid, IPv6, and DNS/BIND. Formats include HTML, PDF, and DocBook source.
home | movies.io – movies.io combines a pleasant and great-looking user interface with all the functionality needed to find and collect the best films out there.
Sign in, and you'll be able to create watchlists, edit them with your friends, and subscribe to their RSS feeds for automatic download.
FTPbox – File syncing on your own host – FTPbox is an open-source application that allows you to synchronize your files to your own host, via FTP. This way, you can access your files anywhere, without having to pay for disk space on some 3rd-party website!
Graphite – Scalable Realtime Graphing – Graphite – Graphite is a highly scalable real-time graphing system. As a user, you write an application that collects numeric time-series data that you are interested in graphing, and send it to Graphite's processing backend, carbon, which stores the data in Graphite's specialized database. The data can then be visualized through graphite's web interfaces.
These are my links for 13 lug 2011 through 18 lug 2011:
Perl Net::FTP – Before the wide spread availability of Perl, I would script ftp transfers with .netrc, ksh scripts and other clumsy ways. None of those methods are fun, flexible or easy. On the other hand, Perl's Net::FTP module is all of that.<br /> <br /> With Net::FTP, you have total control. You know when there are errors, timeouts, whatever. It's not at all difficult: anyone with basic scripting skills can understand and use this.<br /> <br /> I'm going to present two programs here. One is very simple; you can probably understand it even if you know no Perl at all. It just logs into my ftp site, gets a listing, and displays it. The other is a fairly complicated program that goes out to a list of hosts and gets files with a date equal to or newer than what you specify. Even with the extra complexity, you should be able to follow it, and perhaps modify it for your own needs.
SOSFTP | Download SOSFTP software for free at SourceForge.net – SOSFTP is a file transfer solution for FTP/ FTPS/ SFTP. It implements a configurable command line client for batch processing with error handling and logging capabilities and maintains a transfer history.<br /> <br /> (Open Source solution for Managed File Transfer)
mitmproxy – home – mitmproxy is an SSL-capable, intercepting HTTP proxy. It provides a console interface that allows traffic flows to be inspected and edited on the fly.<br /> <br /> mitmdump is the command-line version of mitmproxy, with the same functionality but without the frills. Think tcpdump for HTTP.<br /> <br /> Features<br /> <br /> Intercept and modify HTTP traffic on the fly<br /> Save HTTP conversations for later replay and analysis<br /> Replay both HTTP clients and servers<br /> Make scripted changes to HTTP traffic using Python<br /> SSL interception certs generated on the fly
These are my links for 9 mag 2011 through 10 mag 2011:
Unix shell scripting with ksh/bash – The goals of this class are to enable you to:<br /> <br /> Learn what kinds of problems are suited to shell scripts<br /> Review the most commonly used Unix commands that are useful in shell scripts.<br /> Write simple shell scripts using the Bourne, Korn or Bash shells<br /> These notes are intended for use in a 2-part class, total duration 3 hours[...]
Cool, but obscure unix tools :: KKovacs – Just a list of 20 (now 24) little-known tools for the command line — I hope you find something useful that you weren't aware of yet! Use your operating system's package manager to install most of them. (Thanks for the tips, everybody!)<br /> <br /> [ via Bru Aggregator ]