These are my links for 2 apr 2015 through 1 mag 2015:
Apache vs Nginx vs OpenLiteSpeed – As a hosting provider, we run hundreds of web servers with varying configurations. Some are tuned to work with large systems, some are tuned to work with lots of domains and some a tuned to be highly resource efficient. The “one size fits all” approach doesn’t work with web technology simply because the tools and the tasks vary so greatly.
How do I assign issues to multiple users – JIRA 6.4.x – Atlassian Documentation – JIRA is designed so that issues must be assigned to a single individual to prevent tasks from being overlooked. A team lead or manager should assign issues out to individuals, or your users will pick from a list of issues that they have the option to take on. However, if you want to configure JIRA to allow issues to be assigned to multiple users there are a few option for doing so: Managing Issues via a Queue Managing Issues via Group Ownership Managing Issues via a User Account Managing Issue via Sub-Tasks
ONLYOFFICE™ Server Community Version – ONLYOFFICE™ – ONLYOFFICE™ Community Server is a freely downloadable open source software, distributed under the GNU Affero General Public License v.3. It comprises all the basic functional modules sufficient for comprehensive document and project management as well as any size team collaboration.
Building a Raspberry-Pi Stratum-1 NTP Server – As an experiment, I purchased one of the low-cost credit-card-size Raspberry Pi computers, and have configured it to run NTP (Network Time Protocol). I have also used this board with a GPS receiver with pulse per second (PPS) output to make a stratum-1 NTP server, but as I know little of Linux, it has taken some time to achieve this aim! There are some helpful Linux commands scattered throughout this page. These notes are almost as much for my own records for the next time I need to visit this project, but I hope they may be helpful to others.[…] [ via MD on http://braindead.tumblr.com/post/115170631701 ]
These are my links for 30 mar 2015 through 31 mar 2015:
5 easy tips to accelerate SSL – Unhandled expression – SSL is slow. These cryptographic algorithms eat the CPU, there is too much traffic, it is too hard to deploy correctly. SSL is slow. Isn’t it? HELL NO! SSL looks slow, because you did not even try to optimize it! For that matter, I could say that HTTP is too verbose, XML web services are verbose too, and all this traffic makes the website slow. But, SSL can be optimized, as well as everything!
Cybrary – Free Online IT and Cyber Security Training, Forever! – Cybrary is a free and open source, online information technology (IT) and cyber security training environment for the world. We are dedicated to keeping the world’s IT professionals prepared for this ever changing industry and its technologies. You can learn almost anything IT and security related for free, and you can help others to do the same. Take a look at what you can learn: Systems Administration Network Administration Cyber Security Our free IT training classes include everything from industry certifications such as Certified Ethical Hacker, CISSP and CCNA to advanced niche skill sets like advanced penetration testing and cloud administration. Our training includes instructional lectures, interactive lab demonstrations, exam study guides, white papers, case studies and more. [ via https://delicious.com/farmando]
Exploit Exercises – exploit-exercises.com provides a variety of virtual machines, documentation and challenges that can be used to learn about a variety of computer security issues such as privilege escalation, vulnerability analysis, exploit development, debugging, reverse engineering, and general cyber security issues. [ via https://delicious.com/farmando ]
These are my links for 29 lug 2014 from 19:48 to 20:16:
FhGFS Wiki: Tips and Recommendations for Storage Server Tuning – Here are some tips and recommendations on how to improve the performance of your storage servers. As usual, the optimal settings depend on your particular hardware and usage scenarios, so you should use these settings only as a starting point for your tuning efforts.
Linux NAS optimizations ← BAFM – […] Well, I recently had to flatten my archive NAS (well only the OS part … *wheeeh*). Since I didn’t have the chance to backup the old settings I had to do everything from scratch … And this time I decided, I wasn’t doing a script but rather the proper way. I spent a while reading through the Internetz about the various settings until I stumbled upon a Frauenhofer Wiki entry. From there I ended up writing those udev-rules and the sysctl configs…[…]
These are my links for 30 apr 2014 through 6 mag 2014:
Ralentir le débit de postfix pour wanadoo/orange – Le blog de Michauko – Si vous avez un serveur d’envoi de mails (je ne parle pas d’être un spammeur) et beaucoup d’abonnés chez Wanadoo et Orange, vous risquez fort le rejet temporaire de votre serveur si le débit d’envoi est trop fort. C’est ce qui m’est arrivé et hop, 5000 mails entassés dans la file de postfix.
smtp-in.orange.fr refused to talk to me: postfix solution | floriancrouzat.net – Orange sadly limits inbound connexion to it’s MX to 1 connexion per IP, which is a total pain in the ass when you try to deliver newsletter, or manage a MTA. Here is a sample log from their MX: Jul 4 10:42:42 smtp.example.com postfix/smtp: 0123456789: host smtp-in.orange.fr[184.108.40.206] refused to talk to me: 421 mwinf5c34 ME Trop de connexions, veuillez verifier votre configuration. Too many connections, slow down. OFR004_104  However, since they won’t change anything, we have to take mesures, here’s what you can do if you run postfix: you have to set a per-destination concurrency limit.
Tmux: A Simple Start – In all likelihood, you’ve probably already heard of tmux. However, you may not be using it everyday. If tmux is on your “Someday” list because you think it is too complicated (I mean, c’mon, the word “multiplexer” is just plain scary), then I am here to show you just how easy it is to put tmux into your workflow.
Tyblog | Yet Another Vim Setup – Vim is an excellent text editor. I’ve used it for many years and like most vim users, have collected a fairly large collection of settings in my .vimrc and learned how to grok my vim usage effectively through a lot of trial and error. To that end, I’ve tried to assemble a useful overview of my experience with vim.