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.
Using static passwords for authentication, as it is commonly done, has quite a few security drawbacks: passwords can be guessed, forgotten, written down and stolen, eavesdropped or deliberately being told to other people.
A better, more secure way of authentication is the so called "two-factor" or "strong authentication" based on one time passwords. Instead of authenticating with a simple password, each user carries a device ("token") to generate passwords that are valid only one time.
client for: Standard phone and BlackBerry (J2ME) iPhone Google Android Windows Phone 7 PalmOS webOS Maemo Openmoko Universal Web App Windows Linux MacOS
Mobile-OTP Authentication Server (MOTP-AS)
Full blown RADIUS server specifically for Mobile-OTP. include:
– authenticating users by RADIUS (and optionally PAM or Apache)
– SQL database for user/device configuration
– Administration Web Interface
Open Monitoring Distribution – Wiki – OMD – Welcome to OMD – the Open Monitoring Distribution. OMD implements a completely new concept of how to install, maintain and update a monitoring system built on Nagios.
OMD avoids the tedious work of manually compiling and integrating Nagios addons while at the same time avoiding the problems of pre-packaged installations coming with your Linux distribution, which are most times outdated and provide no regular updates.
OMD bundles Nagios together with many important addons and can easily be installed on every major Linux distribution. We provide prebuilt packages for all enterprise Linux distributions and also for some other, such as Ubuntu 11.04.
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 220.127.116.11 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!