These are my links for 3 set 2014 from 14:20 to 17:01:
- Add autodiscover.xml support for easy email client provisioning : Atmail Help – autodiscover.xml is a mechanism through which an email service provider can publish email configuration settings that common email clients can use to simplify initial email client configuration. Users simply provide email address and password and the email client discovers the rest of the settings. The user doesn't need to know the mailserver hostname, POP/IMAP, port numbers, or SSL settings. Everything 'just works'!
- ViReR.NeT: Outlook 2007 autodiscover with apache php exim dovecot – AutoDiscover.xml in linux environement: Tested ok with apache 2.2 php5 dovecot exim ldap login firstname.lastname@example.org I have recently been doing a lot of work with Exchange 2007 and Outlook 2007 clients. They have this wonderful feature called "autodiscovery", which when your exchagne server is correctly configured allows clients to automatically pull all of their settings from the server and just work. Microsoft also introduced autodiscovery for POP3/IMAP and SMTP services. This is great, but when our clients go to set up Outlook it doesn't correctly autodetect the settings required for the mail server. Enter the autodiscover.xml script. We have written a PHP script that dynamically generates the correct autodiscover.xml file based on the clients email address. Read on for more…
- Tribler – Search and stream torrents Towards anonymous streaming
These are my links for 1 set 2014 through 2 set 2014:
- The Twelve-Factor App – In the modern era, software is commonly delivered as a service: called web apps, or software-as-a-service. The twelve-factor app is a methodology for building software-as-a-service apps that: Use declarative formats for setup automation, to minimize time and cost for new developers joining the project; Have a clean contract with the underlying operating system, offering maximum portability between execution environments; Are suitable for deployment on modern cloud platforms, obviating the need for servers and systems administration; Minimize divergence between development and production, enabling continuous deployment for maximum agility; And can scale up without significant changes to tooling, architecture, or development practices. The twelve-factor methodology can be applied to apps written in any programming language, and which use any combination of backing services (database, queue, memory cache, etc).
- British Behaviour, British Etiquette | Debrett’s – Our indispensable Guide to British life and manners. From Countryside Rules, Dress Codes, Kilts, Meeting Royalty and Port Etiquette to Apologising, Introductions, Queuing, Reticence, Small Talk and Understatment. British rituals, social occasions, manners and characteristics decoded.
- A Mailserver on Ubuntu 12.04: Postfix, Dovecot, MySQL – This long post contains a recipe for building a reasonably secure Ubuntu 12.04 mailserver in Amazon Web Services, using Postfix 2.9.1, Dovecot 2.0.19, and MySQL 5.5.22, with anti-spam packages in the form of amavisd-new 2.6.5, Clam AntiVirus 0.97.3, SpamAssassin 3.3.2, and Postgrey 1.3.4. Local users are virtual rather than being system users. Administration of users and domains is achieved through the Postfix Admin 2.3.6 web interface. Webmail is provided by Horde Groupware Webmail Edition 5.04.
These are my links for 11 mar 2012 from 15:16 to 16:25:
- Linux Mail Server Setup and Howto Guide – This article will show you how to setup an email server accessible using a POP3, IMAP or web browser client. It will also show you how to include virus scanning and spam tagging in the mail server. If you have an existing Active Directory or LDAP infrastructure, the last section will show you how to integrate it into your email server so you won’t have to maintain two sets of user accounts
- bmatzelle/gow · GitHub – Gow (Gnu On Windows) is the lightweight alternative to Cygwin. It uses a
convenient Windows installer that installs about 130 extremely useful
open source UNIX applications compiled as native win32 binaries. It is
designed to be as small as possible, about 10 MB, as opposed to Cygwin
which can run well over 100 MB depending upon options.
These are my links for 28 apr 2011 through 2 mag 2011:
- Building a mail server on Debian 6.0 – The goal of this manual is to provide you with enough knowledge to feel confident in installing and maintaing your own mail server. Of course manuals like this already exist but during my search for knowledge I always felt like they were either not updated in a while or they just skip over some of the most interesting parts assuming you know what they are talking about[…]<br />
[ via zarrelli.org ]
- Free Website Uptime Monitoring – Uptime Robot – Monitors your websites every 5 minutes, totally free.<br />
Add up to 50 websites. Get alerts by e-mail, SMS, Twitter or RSS.
- My Low End VPS Server – This document describes how to setup a Debian Linux VPS to replace your standard shared hosting account. This document started out as a bunch of scribbles on scrap paper as I built a Virtual Private Server (VPS) into a fully functioning internet server. It was notes on how I configured the server for the various pieces of the stack. The need for the server was identified when I wanted to migrate my cPanel Shared Hosting account at Hostgator to a low end VPS for more control and freedom to run whatever software I wanted. It was also a good opportunity to get back into Linux system configurations and serving web content. As a collateral benefit, but not as the main drive, I was able to save a few dollars a month in web hosting costs.