These are my links for 10 mag 2012 through 11 mag 2012:
Linux Malware Detect | R-fx Networks – Linux Malware Detect (LMD) is a malware scanner for Linux released under the GNU GPLv2 license, that is designed around the threats faced in shared hosted environments. It uses threat data from network edge intrusion detection systems to extract malware that is actively being used in attacks and generates signatures for detection. In addition, threat data is also derived from user submissions with the LMD checkout feature and from malware community resources. The signatures that LMD uses are MD5 file hashes and HEX pattern matches, they are also easily exported to any number of detection tools such as ClamAV.
AllInOneRuby is a wonderful automated way to generate Ruby binaries. We just made one ourselves for those out there that don't have access to a full Ruby installation. We ran allinoneruby.rb to generate the binaries: version 1.8.6-26 for Windows and 18.104.22.168 for Linux.
To make it easier to run Ruby scripts, we included some run files. Double click them to begin running Ruby programs. Edit them to point to your scripts.
Mac users, don't feel left out! Mac OS X 10.4 and later come with Ruby built-in! So copy your Ruby scripts along with this Portable Ruby package onto a USB drive. If you designed your programs correctly, they'll now be runnable on Windows and Linux too!
virtuallyGhetto: Ruby vSphere Console (RVC) 1.6 Released – Rich Lane the creator of Ruby vSphere Console just recently released RVC 1.6 which includes some new features and bug fixes. If you are a current RVC user, you can update to the latest version by using the "gem" utility. For those of you who are not familiar with RVC, it is console UI for vCenter Server and ESX(i) host and it provides a way to interact with your vSphere infrastructure like the vSphere Client but using a console shell. RVC can be installed on a Windows, Linux or Mac OSX system and it's built on RbVmomi which is an open source Ruby library/bindings to the vSphere API.
NSClient Error – Could not get data for | Web Paths – I started receiving an error in Nagios that stated: NSClient – Error: Could not get data for 10 perhaps we don’t collect data this far back? I started researching the issue, and the obvious solutions weren’t working.
These are my links for 6 dic 2011 through 7 dic 2011:
Monitor Your Website in Real-Time with Apachetop – How-To Geek – As a webmaster, I’ve often wanted to be able to see real-time hits as they arrive. Sure, Google Analytics is a wonderful package for looking at trends over time, but there’s a delay of a few hours there, and you really can’t see data like requests per second or total bytes.
This is where the apachetop utility comes in. It’s a very simple command line utility that you can use to monitor traffic real-time. It accomplishes this by parsing the apache logfiles and displaying meaningful output to the screen.
Ashwin Jayaprakash’s Blog: The little gem that is BusyBox (for Windows) – As a Windows user (no shame) I have, for years searched for a simple GNU-like toolkit – grep, awk, tail and other such goodies enjoyed by Linux users. Yes, there's Cygwin but it's a beast – too big and a pain to install. Sometimes, I've even resorted to starting a Linux VMWare image just to run a simple awk script to munge some log files.