Bookmarks for 7 ago 2014 through 17 ago 2014

These are my links for 7 ago 2014 through 17 ago 2014:

  • jordansissel/fpm – Effing package management! Build packages for multiple platforms (deb, rpm, etc) with great ease and sanity.
  • Linux incrond inotify: Monitor Directories For Changes And Take Action – I want to copy (rsync to remote server) a directory tree whenever file uploaded or deleted in /var/www/html/upload/ directory under Linux operating systems for backup purpose and/or load balancing purpose without getting into complex file sharing setup such as NFS or GFS iscsi storage. How do I monitor /var/www/html/upload/ and its subdirectory for new files and executes rsync command to make copy back to inotify is an inode-based filesystem notification technology. It provides possibility to simply monitor various events on files in filesystems. It is a very much powerful replacement of (obsolete) dnotify. inotify brings a comfortable way how to manage files used in your applications. The incrond (inotify cron daemon) is a daemon which monitors filesystem events (such as add a new file, delete a file and so on) and executes commands or shell scripts. It’s use is generally similar to cron.
  • Use incron to Trigger Action when File Changes – There are some situations, when you need to start an action or run a command when a given file has changed in your file system. The real life example I have is as follows: I have a git repository, from where I manage this blog, I have a remote branch of it on the same server, from where Nginx serves this pages. I also have another remote branch in my Macbook Pro (With the correspondent Time Machine backup). But, I’m a paranoid guy, so I just want more backups. I decided I wanted to backup all my blog files to my Dropbox account.

Bookmarks for 2 dic 2010 through 14 dic 2010

These are my links for 2 dic 2010 through 14 dic 2010:

  • TSMmonitor – This script is developed to provide an easy, customizable and effective way to monitor TSM (Tivoli Storage Manager) Servers.<br />
    It is composed of functions to check specific TSM resources. Each check returns the resource status. The available status for a resource are:<br />
    Ok / Warning / CriticalThe status returned is based on defined thresholds for each check
  • How to: Ubuntu PHP Remove Suhosin – […] One of my projects for the "holidays" is moving one of my servers from Gentoo to Ubuntu. During planning for this, I noticed that the Ubuntu version of PHP5 includes Suhosin. That's a problem.<br />
    The problem with Suhosin is that it's designed to stop sloppy applications from doing bad things. I'm sure it does a reasonable job of that, but in the process it can interfere with good applications (see examples for Joomla). Since I'm in the business of writing good applications, Suhosin is a bad idea. Worse yet, it can provide a false sense of security, since it can't deal with anything except typical PHP errors. As far as I'm concerned, this class of "security blanket" provides false comfort and is no replacement for auditing and testing.<br />
  • Jean Baptiste FAVRE – Publications – Appunti e documentazione su linux, xen, DRBD, pacemaker in francese<br />
    Gli articoli su nodi xen in cluster e migrazione da xen 3.2 a 4 sono tradotti anche in inglese
  • 140 Google Interview Questions | Seattle Interview Coach – Here's a list of 140 Google interview questions. Many of our clients have interviewed and received Google job offers. 

Bookmarks for 2 ago 2010 from 17:06 to 17:14

These are my links for 2 ago 2010 from 17:06 to 17:14:

  • LasCon Storage – TSM Scripting Hints and Tips – Send offsite and recall Copy tapes <br />
    Free up tapes which are almost empty <br />
    Multiple macro commands <br />
    Exporting scripts <br />
    Updating Netware Client Passwords
  • LasCon Storage – TSM Administration – Tivoli is part of IBM, and they provide a suite of management products for distributed systems. TSM used to be called ADSM and works on the 'incremental backup forever' principle, which takes a bit of getting used to, compared to the more traditional 'weekly full backup and daily incremental' system. With TSM, you backup all your clients to one central data backup server. This makes administration a lot easier, but means you have to limit the amount of data you send over the network. That's why TSM needs to be incremental. A central database records all backup information, and can be used to recreate a whole server if necessary. TSM always keeps at least one backup of every on-line file.
  • Shan’s "Fix IT in 1 Minute!" UNIX Admin Blog – Welcome to "Fix IT in 1 Minute!" – Shan Jing's UNIX Administration blog. It covers Solaris, Linux, AIX, Web; Unix/TCP/IP Internal Programming (C/Python/Perl); TCP/IP Protocols and Services (DNS, NIS, Kerberos, LDAP, SSH, Openssl, etc.); Shell scripting,Perl /Web XML/DBMS SQL; Security & Intrusion Detection (nmap,snort); Enterprise Web Middleware and Backend: WebLogic/Tomcat/Java/JSP/Web Applications; Grid Computing, Python/Django Web Framework, etc.

Bookmarks for 3 gen 2010 through 4 gen 2010

These are my links for 3 gen 2010 through 4 gen 2010:

  • IPv4 address managment suite – phpIP Management is a complete IPv4 IPAM (IP address management) suite, built to handle the complexity of managing today's IP address space. phpIP Management was built to scale and address the full lifecycle of IP address space using techniques that are not administratively intensive.
  • » Forensic data sheet – Davide “Rebus” Gabrini è uno dei maggiori esponenti della digital forensic italiana e per fortuna anche un collega. In primavera la sua instancabile mente partirì i “forensic data sheet” ad uso degli operatori della Polizia Postale e delle Comunicazioni.
  •… – […]Everyone knows the answer to the question of life, the universe and everything is "42", but for the first time we can reveal the question. It is this: how many command-line tricks must a man memorise? You see, graphical user interfaces are all well and good, but when you want to get real work done it's time to switch to the terminal […] So, strap yourself in and get ready for command-line heaven: it's time to kick ass and chew bubble gum, and we're all out of gum…


  • DIY ~20U server rack – So, this is something mike has been looking to make for the past few days, ever since he got his new computer case for his awesome new computer. He originally wanted to buy a server rack, so he can mount his case in it, and mount the NAS he has with it, but those cost lots of lots of money. So, our solution, after thinking up at night, was to make one ourselves. I suggested iron gas piping, and mike suggested angle iron. Mike won because in the end, it would be easier to build with angle iron.
  • 19 inch DIY PC Rack by TykSak of – A little foreword

    I think the idea of having a 19" rack at home is every techs dream. This was also the case when I wanted to decomission my power hungry and space consuming server PCs and replace them with 19" servers, but it seems that when ever the frase "19 inch" is added to any PC part the price just skyrockets.