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.
SEC – open source and platform independent event correlation tool – SEC is a tool for accomplishing event correlation tasks in the domains of log analysis, system monitoring, network and security management, etc. Event correlation is a procedure where a stream of events is processed, in order to detect (and act on) certain event groups that occur within predefined time windows. Unlike most other event correlation products which are heavyweight solutions, SEC is a lightweight and platform-independent event correlator which runs as a single process.
These are my links for 4 giu 2012 through 6 giu 2012:
http://www.wormnet.nl/cprules – CPRules.html contains the description of the main program, how to create the html output from the Check Point files and how to influence the output.
The program uses two supporting libraries and one supporting program. The first is specifically developed for this program to read and manipulate the Check Point databases in memory, called CheckPoint.pm. I hope to use this library for other projects involving Check Point FW-1 databases …
The other library, Template.pm, is used for creating the html pages from a template, giving more freedom in designing the web pages. The author of this module is Sam Tregar (email@example.com).
The supporting program CPUsers.pl is to convert the exported userfiles to a CheckPoint database format to be used by CPRules. CPUsers.html describes how it works.
These are my links for 25 mag 2012 from 16:47 to 18:38:
Tony’s VMware Site – I have assembled a package which you can download which will allow you to have Sound, Network, and CD ROM in your Windows For Workgroups 3.11 Virtual Machine. I also have found a copy of Netscape 4.0 which will work with Windows 3.11.
Michele’s blog » Temperature in your server room – At work we bought a couple of Ethernet Boxes from MessPC to keep an eye on our different server room and monitore temperature, humidity and the presence of smoke. These Ethernet boxes are quite neat: they have one network port (10 Mbps half/duplex only, beware) and four RJ-45 ports where you plug-in the sensors you need. We got sensors for temperature, humidity and a smoke alarm.
Nagios plugin debugging – This little perl-scripts captures STDOUT and STDERR of a nagios plugin. It writes the captured output to a temp. file. Then the output is returned to Nagios for further processing.
This allows to track down some problems when using plugins within Nagios. You'll get some information if you have problems accessing files, can view the expanded command-line parameters of service checks, view the performance data returned in a text file, etc.
It did help me several times – so feel free to try this out.