These are my links for 18 mar 2014 through 21 mar 2014:
tune apache peformance using mpm prefork module – There could be many reasons why your website performance is poor, one of them can possibly be that Apache is not coping with the load. Below you’ll find ready to consume configuration to make Apache performance better using the Apache MPM prefork module.
check-httpd-limits – Check Apache Httpd MPM Config Limits – Google Project Hosting – check_httpd_limits.pl compares the size of running Apache httpd processes, the configured prefork / worker / event MPM limits, and the server's available memory. The script exits with a warning (or error message) if the configured limits exceed the server's available memory. The script does not use any 3rd-party perl modules, unless the –save/days/max command-line options are used, in which case you will need to have the DBD::SQLite module installed. It should work on any UNIX server that provides /proc/meminfo, /proc/*/exe, /proc/*/stat, and /proc/*/statm files. You will probably have to run the script as root for it to read the /proc/*/exe symbolic links.
lozzd/Nagdash – What is Nagdash? Nagdash is the long awaited replacement of Naglite2. Written in PHP, it uses the Nagios-api, PHP and a sprinkling of jQuery and Bootstrap to provide a full screen, clean Nagios experience which is suitable either for a Dashboard/NOC screen, or simply a simple view to replace the Nagios UI.
Naemon Monitoring Suite – Naemon is the new monitoring suite that aims to be faster and more stable, while giving you a clearer view of the state of your network.
These are my links for 3 mar 2014 through 4 mar 2014:
Centos yum 404 repository errors | Natural Order Development – [...] Basically yum ran through every single mirror and got nothing but 404 errors. I thought something might have gotten broken with yum or maybe the entire Internet changed overnight to a new repository layout (not likely but it has happened before). Well a simple Google for yum 404 led to some message threads that basically said yum's caches were out of data [...]
Avoiding reboot: Resetting USB on a Linux machine – Every now and then, some USB device misbehaves badly enough to knock out the entire interface, to the extent that the system doesn’t detect any new USB devices. Or work so well with the existing ones, for that matter. The solution for me until now was to reboot the computer. But hey, I don’t like rebooting Linux!
These are my links for 23 gen 2014 through 24 gen 2014:
Pancake HTTP Server – What is Pancake? Pancake is a lightweight and modern HTTP server that comes with its own PHP Server API and interfaces for FastCGI and AJP13. With its modern server architecture Pancake is capable of handling very high concurrency loads along with many other features – try it out!
GitLab: Self Hosted Git Management Application – GitLab is open source software to collaborate on code. Create projects and repositories, manage access and do code reviews. GitLab allows you to keep your code secure on your own server manage repositories, users and access permissions communicate through issues, line-comments and wiki pages perform code review with merge requests GitLab is powered by Ruby on Rails completely free and open source (MIT license) used by more than 25.000 organizations to keep their code secureGitLab is open source software to collaborate on code. Create projects and repositories, manage access and do code reviews.
Hardening the Linux server – Summary: Servers — whether used for testing or production — are primary targets for attackers. By taking the proper steps, you can turn a vulnerable box into a hardened server and help thwart outside attackers. Learn how to tighten Secure Shell (SSH) sessions, configure firewall rules, and set up intrusion detection to alert you to possible attacks on your GNU/Linux® server.
Using Vim as a PHP IDE | Jon Cairns – This isn’t a blog about why you should use Vim. That’s obvious. If it isn’t, read Why do those nutheads use Vi? Instead, this a tutorial about using Vim as a fully-fledged IDE, and specifically for PHP projects. Many Vim users would only use it for dipping in and out of the odd file on their computer, or maybe just on a remote server during an SSH session. I’m here to tell you that it can be configured to be more efficient and productive than your favourite IDE.