These are my links for 29 lug 2014 from 19:48 to 20:16:
FhGFS Wiki: Tips and Recommendations for Storage Server Tuning – Here are some tips and recommendations on how to improve the performance of your storage servers. As usual, the optimal settings depend on your particular hardware and usage scenarios, so you should use these settings only as a starting point for your tuning efforts.
Linux NAS optimizations ← BAFM – [...] Well, I recently had to flatten my archive NAS (well only the OS part … *wheeeh*). Since I didn’t have the chance to backup the old settings I had to do everything from scratch … And this time I decided, I wasn’t doing a script but rather the proper way. I spent a while reading through the Internetz about the various settings until I stumbled upon a Frauenhofer Wiki entry. From there I ended up writing those udev-rules and the sysctl configs…[...]
These are my links for 22 lug 2014 through 23 lug 2014:
DMARC Weekly Digests by Postmark – DMARC is a standard that prevents spammers from using your domain to send email without your permission — also known as spoofing. Learn why DMARC is important. We will process reports from major ISPs about your domain's DMARC alignment and turn them into beautiful, human-readable weekly email digests, absolutely free. [ via http://www.webappers.com/2014/07/21/free-tool-monitor-implement-dmarc/ ]
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 11 lug 2014 from 15:17 to 15:23:
www.djcbsoftware.nl/code/mu/ – With the enormous amounts of e-mail many people gather and the importance of e-mail messages in our daily work-flow, it is very important to be able to quickly deal with all that – in particular, to instantly find that one important e-mail you need right now. For that, mu was created. mu is a tool for dealing with e-mail messages stored in the Maildir-format, on Unix-like systems. mu's main purpose is to help you to find the messages you need, quickly; in addition, it allows you to view messages, extract attachments, create new maildirs, … See the mu cheatsheet for some examples. Mu's source code is available in github, and there is the mu-discuss mailing list. mu includes an emacs-based e-mail client (mu4e), a simple GUI (mug) and bindings for the Guile/Scheme programming language.
axkibe/lsyncd – Lsyncd watches a local directory trees event monitor interface (inotify or fsevents). It aggregates and combines events for a few seconds and then spawns one (or more) process(es) to synchronize the changes. By default this is rsync. Lsyncd is thus a light-weight live mirror solution that is comparatively easy to install not requiring new filesystems or block devices and does not hamper local filesystem performance.