OpenNetAdmin – OpenNetAdmin is a system for tracking IP network attributes in a database. A web interface is provided to administer the data, and there is a fully functional CLI interface for batch management (for those of you who prefer NOT to use a GUI). There are also several backend processes for building DHCP, DNS, router configuration, etc.
These are my links for 16 gen 2014 from 10:51 to 11:03:
Using KVM virtualization – Kernel Virtual Machine (KVM) virtualization has largely replaced Xen as the default open source mechanism for creating and supporting virtual machines (VMs) on most Linux systems. Though the motivation for this change is primarily build and support related rather than technical, the reality is that many enterprise IT groups that are interested in virtualization will need to learn the administrative command-and-control tools that KVM uses. Similarly, IT shops with an existing investment in Xen virtualization that are moving to KVM will probably want to convert existing VMs to the formats that KVM supports whenever possible, rather than having to re-create them.
Create Linux and Windows images for OpenStack private clouds – This article proposes a new way to construct Linux® and Windows® images for private clouds built with the OpenStack cloud operating system. Current image-creation methods for OpenStack environments are cumbersome and time-consuming. The authors present an online, self-service method that makes image construction faster and easier for operators and end users of private clouds.
The Tengine Web Server – Tengine is a web server originated by Taobao, the largest e-commerce website in Asia. It is based on the Nginx HTTP server and has many advanced features. Tengine has proven to be very stable and efficient on some of the top 100 websites in the world, including taobao.com and tmall.com. Tengine has been an open source project since December 2011. It is being actively developed by the Tengine team, whose core members are from Taobao, Sogou and other Internet companies. Tengine is a community effort and everyone is encouraged to get involved.
These are my links for 20 ago 2013 from 02:47 to 02:50:
WordPress › HyperDB « WordPress Plugins – HyperDB is a very advanced database class that replaces a few of the WordPress built-in database functions. The main differences are: * HyperDB can be connect to an arbitrary number of database servers, * HyperDB inspects each query to determine the appropriate database.
ClusterFoundry Blog Highly-Available and Load-Balanced WordPress Cluster – Part 1 – This article explains on how to setup a load-balanced WordPress cluster in a master-slave configuration. The load balancer(HAProxy) sits in front of 2 or more web server nodes (1 Master and 1 Slave) which has the same contents. HAProxy does not only distribute requests, but also checks the health of the services running on the node. If one of the nodes are down, all requests will be redirected to the remaining nodes.
These are my links for 14 feb 2013 through 19 feb 2013:
How-To: Bash Parameter Expansion and String Manipulation | Debuntu – There is many ways to do string manipulation with bash, like finding a filename extension using expr, separating the directory part from a filename using dirname and basename…. or even more sophisticated ones based on regex, sed…. Why using a sledgehammer to crack a nut when you could use bash builtin functionalities! Bash built-ins expansion can be used to: Get substrings Substitute part of a string Case modification Removing prefix and suffix of a string
Vagrant – Create and configure lightweight, reproducible, and portable development environments. Vagrant is a tool for building complete development environments. With an easy-to-use workflow and focus on automation, Vagrant lowers development environment setup time, increases development/production parity, and makes the "works on my machine" excuse a relic of the past.
» Linuxaria – Everything about GNU/Linux and Open source How to log the correct Ip having Varnish and Nginx – When you run a webserver behind a reverse proxy or HTTP accelerator such as Varnish, the webserver access logs will display the IP of the proxy (generally 127.0.0.1) instead of the end user’s IP. This is a problem when you have a software like webalizer, awstats or similar log file analysis program, because you lose one of the most important information: “Who is the requestor of a page ?”, also having all the access coming from the same IP (127.0.0.1) you lose information such as “what’s the browsing pattern of visitors ?” “Is someone trying to do something Nasty ?”