Archivio tag: sync

Bookmarks for 22 ott 2014 from 11:21 to 11:34

These are my links for 22 ott 2014 from 11:21 to 11:34:

  • F*EX – File EXchange – F*EX (Frams' Fast File EXchange) is a service to send big (large, huge, giant, …) files from a user A to a user B. The sender uploads the file to the F*EX server using a WWW upload form and the recipient automatically gets a notification e-mail with a download-URL.
  • KandanApp – An Open Source Alternative to HipChat and so much more. Get your own private Chat server in minutes, plus additional features. No credit card required. A fast, secure and stable solution based on Rails. Free and open-source Distributed under the AGPL License.
  • Get MogoChat – Beautiful team chat app written in Elixir & Ember.js
  • Ind.ie — Pulse – Pulse Freedom in sync Pulse (previously Syncthing) replaces proprietary sync and cloud services with something open, trustworthy and distributed. Your data is your data alone and you deserve to choose where it is stored, if it is shared with some third party, and how it's transmitted over the Internet. Free and Open Software. All source code is available on GitHub. What you see is what you get, there is no hidden funny business. Pulse Source Code For Mac, Windows, Linux, BSD, and Solaris Secure & Private, Free & Open, Easy to Use
  • Enterprise/Authentication/sssd – Ubuntu Wiki – The sssd authentication in Ubuntu works pretty decently. You can use it basically with any directory-style backend, including OpenLDAP, Kerberos, RedHat's FreeIPA and Microsoft's Active Directory. The good part about sssd is that it can be used to log into multiple directory services, so if you have some users in one directory, and the the rest in a different place, this works pretty decently in sssd. You can use it for single-server deployments with plain LDAP with servers or workstations (where you could as well go with pam-ldap and nss-ldap), but also, or especially for more sophisticated setups.

Bookmarks for 5 set 2014 through 8 set 2014

These are my links for 5 set 2014 through 8 set 2014:

  • Mail-in-a-Box – Mail-in-a-Box turns a fresh cloud computer into a working mail server. You get contact synchronization, spam filtering, and so on. On your phone, you can use apps like K-9 Mail and CardDAV-Sync free beta to sync your email and contacts between your phone and your box.
  • ClusterLabs/hawk – A web-based GUI for managing and monitoring the Pacemaker High-Availability cluster resource manager
  • Hawk – ClusterLabs – Hawk (HA Web Konsole) is a web-based GUI for managing and monitoring Pacemaker HA clusters. It is generally intended to be run on every node in the cluster, so that you can just point your web browser at any node to access it,

Bookmarks for 3 lug 2014 through 8 lug 2014

These are my links for 3 lug 2014 through 8 lug 2014:

  • Top 5 Atom Editor features and tweaks | Grigio.org – un blog critico su Linux Ubuntu, Tecnologia e altro
  • Hemingway – Hemingway App makes your writing bold and clear. Hemingway highlights long, complex sentences and common errors; if you see a yellow highlight, shorten the sentence or split it. If you see a red highlight, your sentence is so dense and complicated that your readers will get lost trying to follow its meandering, splitting logic — try editing this sentence to remove the red.
  • mpalmer/lvmsync – Have you ever wanted to do a partial sync on a block device, possibly over a network, but were stymied by the fact that rsync just didn't work? Well, fret no longer. As long as you use LVM for your block devices, you too can have efficient delta-transfer of changed blocks.
  • gerrit – Gerrit Code Review – Google Project Hosting – Gerrit is a web based code review system, facilitating online code reviews for projects using the Git version control system. Gerrit makes reviews easier by showing changes in a side-by-side display, and allowing inline comments to be added by any reviewer. Gerrit simplifies Git based project maintainership by permitting any authorized user to submit changes to the master Git repository, rather than requiring all approved changes to be merged in by hand by the project maintainer. This functionality enables a more centralized usage of Git
  • ranger – ranger is a file manager with VI key bindings. It provides a minimalistic and nice curses interface with a view on the directory hierarchy. The secondary task of ranger is to psychically guess which program you want to use for opening particular files.

Bookmarks for 28 giu 2012 through 1 lug 2012

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.

    [via http://tinyapps.org/blog/nix/201206250715_linux_course.html ]

  • 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.

    [ via http://www.zarrelli.org/ ]