These are my links for 3 Dic 2015 through 8 Dic 2015:
- minio/mc · GitHub – Minio client (mc) provides a set of tools to work with Amazon S3 compatible cloud storage and filesystems. It has features to resume partial downloads, progress bar and parallel copy. Minio client is written in Golang and released under Apache license v2. [ via http://onethingwell.org/post/134793050379 ]
- Choosing an HTTP Status Code — Stop Making It Hard | Racksburg – What could be simpler than returning HTTP status codes? Did the page render? Great, return 200. Does the page not exist? That’s a 404. Do I want to redirect the user to another page? 302, or maybe 301.
- Spinnaker: Global Continuous Delivery – Spinnaker is an open source, multi-cloud continuous delivery platform for releasing software changes with high velocity and confidence. It provides two core sets of features: cluster management and deployment management. Below we give a top-level overview of these features. [ via http://cloudacademy.com/blog/netflix-spinnaker/ ]
These are my links for 20 dic 2014 through 17 gen 2015:
- Assembly Instructions – IKEA – Here you will find a list of our assembly instructions for our products which you can download and print right from your own computer!
- DeZhi Mainframe User Support Site – Get your own free mainrfame account, with TSO/CICS access
- Phabricator – Phabricator is a collection of open source web applications that help software companies build better software.
These are my links for 3 dic 2014 from 13:03 to 13:41:
- git-flow cheatsheet – git-flow are a set of git extensions to provide high-level repository operations for Vincent Driessen's branching model. more This cheatsheet shows the basic usage and effect of git-flow operations
- Voluntary – […] Our goal is to create open source software that promotes freedom of expression, privacy and the decentralization of power with an eye towards usability […] (Just for OSX at the moment)
- A Visual Git Reference – This page gives brief, visual reference for the most common commands in git. Once you know a bit about how git works, this site may solidify your understanding.
- SSH_VPN – Community Help Wiki – This page discusses using SSH to set up SSH-based point to point connections, which can then be used to create routes that create virtual private networks. Note that using SSH in this fashion is not the "best" way to create a permanent, stable VPN. Notably, SSH uses TCP, and TCP over TCP can provide abysmal performance under pathological conditions.
- VPN over SSH – This how-to is intended to cover the details of how to establish a VPN (Virtual Private Network) over a SSH connection. Starting with open-ssh 4.3, you can now use a ssh connection to set up a VPN. This is technically termed "layer-3 IP-in-SSH tunnelling" and is not using ssh to port forward (ssh -L ) or create a dynamic "application level" forwarding (SOCKS) (ssh -D ). Rather a VPN is established using a SSH connection to create a virtual interface, tun0. Advantages : IMO, this technique is easier to set up then openvpn, especially if you are using a single client. Works with most Linux distributions without the need to install any additional software on the clients. The server only needs openssh-server. This protocol uses udp to transmit tunneled tcp connections resulting in a more stable connection compared with port forwarding (using ssh with the -L or -D options). Disadvantages : As of yet I do not know of a windows client which will use this protocol. If you are needing to set up a VPN with numerous clients I would use openvpn. Although there are several "how-to's" on the web, most of them assume you know something about networking and routing. This page attempts to explain some of the "missing details".