These are my links for 8 set 2014 through 9 set 2014:
- How to write udev rules – Since the adoption of Kernel 2.6, Linux has used the udev system to handle devices such as USB connected peripherals. If you want to change the behavior when you plug something into a USB port, this section is for you. As an example, we will use a USB thumb drive but these methods should translate to any device handled by udev. As a goal for this exercise we decided to create a symlink and execute a script when a specific thumb drive was loaded.
- Persistent iSCSI LUN Device Name – jablonskis – […] I spent a bit of time figuring out how to get this achieved, so thought it is worth noting for the future reference. I will try to make this quick assuming you have knowledge about iSCSI software initiators in Linux[…]
- al3x/sovereign – A set of Ansible playbooks to build and maintain your own private cloud: email, calendar, contacts, file sync, IRC bouncer, VPN, and more.
- NSA-proof your e-mail in 2 hours | Sealed Abstract – You may be concerned that the NSA is reading your e-mail. Is there really anything you can do about it though? After all, you don’t really want to move off of GMail / Google Apps. And no place you would host is any better. Except, you know, hosting it yourself. The way that e-mail was originally designed to work. We’ve all just forgotten because, you know, webapps-n-stuff. It’s a lot of work, mkay, and I’m a lazy software developer.
These are my links for 10 gen 2014 through 15 gen 2014:
- » Linuxaria – Everything about GNU/Linux and Open source SSH in 2 steps on Linux with Google Authenticator – Many security policies require you to change the port number of the SSH service to ensure greater security in a Linux system. Situation now used throughout the IT world and used mostly by users who have their own private server. Today I want to show you how to add another security layer without having to change the SSH port. To do this we’ll incorporate the famous Google Authenticator to our ssh service, in this way we’ll have a safe, two steps security, by entering our password and the combination given from the GA application. Let’s see how to do this…
- SoftEther VPN Project – SoftEther VPN Project – SoftEther VPN is one of the most powerful and easiest VPN software in the world. It is freeware, developed as an academic research project in University of Tsukuba, Japan. Download SoftEther VPN and enjoy it today. It is open source. Features * Easy to establish both remote-access and site-to-site VPN. * SSL-VPN Tunneling on HTTPS to pass through NATs and firewalls. * Revolutionary VPN over ICMP and VPN over DNS features. * Ethernet-bridging (L2) and IP-routing (L3) over VPN. * Embedded dynamic-DNS and NAT-traversal so that no static nor fixed IP address is required. * AES 256-bit and RSA 4096-bit encryptions. * 1Gbps-class high-speed throughput performance with low memory and CPU usage. * Windows, Linux, Mac, Android, iPhone, iPad and Windows Phone are supported. * SSL-VPN (HTTPS) and 6 major VPN protocols (OpenVPN, IPsec, L2TP, MS-SSTP, L2TPv3 and EtherIP) [ via http://www.net-security.org/secworld.php?id=16171 ]
These are my links for 10 set 2013 through 18 set 2013:
These are my links for 19 set 2012 through 25 set 2012:
- Your Soekris OpenBSD as a OpenVPN appliance | Me in IT – I have an existing network at home, but would like to be able to connect to it using a VPN every now and then. This enables me to access the fileserver, printer and so on.
My network contains an Apple Time Capsule as a nat router, an ethernet modem provided by my cable company Ziggo and devices such as laptops, that use the network.
A Soekris box I had lying around meets all requirements perfectly for a VPN-server. Here is how to set it up.
- 1- Concetti base (di TSM) – NGI SpA – […]Tivoli Storage Manager (TSM) è il software di backup e archiving di IBM, attualmente alla versione 5.4. E' disponibile per diverse architetture e sistemi operativi e localizzato in svariate lingue.[…]
Un'introduzione a TSM e all'uso più semplice
- [IT Services] Using the TSM Client Command Line Interface for Backup & Restore – This section will first provide an introduction to the TSM Command Line Interface (CLI) and then describe how to manually back up and restore files on the local machine. The screen shots and descriptions that follow may refer to older TSM clients, but with the exception of the file specifications the syntax is generic to all platforms.