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August 14, 2014
Setup Gluster 3.5.2 on Two Node Controller&Compute Neutron ML2&VXLAN&OVS CentOS 7 Cluster
This post is an update for previous one - RDO Setup Two Real Node (Controller+Compute) IceHouse Neutron ML2&OVS&VXLAN Cluster on CentOS 7 http://bderzhavets.blogspot.com/2014/07/rdo-setup-two-real-node_29.html. It's focused on Gluster 3.5.2 implementation including tuning /etc/sysconfig/iptables files on Controller and Compute Nodes CentOS 7.
We are pleased to announce the release of Zorin OS 9 Lite and Educational Lite. These releases are the latest evolutions of the Zorin OS Lite series of operating systems, designed specifically for Linux newcomers using old or low-powered hardware. This release is based on Lubuntu 14.04 and uses the LXDE desktop environment to provide one of the fastest and most feature-packed interfaces for low-spec machines. This new release includes newly updated software as well as new software inclusions for the best lightweight desktop experience. The Educational Lite edition adds educational software to the desktop, making it the ideal choice for students, teachers and schools with low-powered hardware. All Zorin OS 9 editions are Long Term Support (LTS) releases.
The federal government is the single largest purchaser of code in the world. So why is this code—taxpayer-funded and integral to the day-to-day working of our democracy—so often hidden from public view? There are two sides to answering that question: Why does the government so often build on closed platforms, and once built, why isn't the code released to the public?read more
Windows and Linux communities used to virtually battle each other regarding the superiority of one platform or the other, but that is no longer happening, at least not at the same scale. One of the reasons for that might be that Linux is actually gaining ground.
For Careers in Open Source Week here at Opensource.com, I thought I would turn to the people I work with everyday to see how open source has changed their view on things. I interviewed Melissa Lefebvre who joined our Koha support team almost a year ago after working on Evergreen, another open source ILS system, for four years as Project Manager at Bibliomation, Inc., a large public and school consortium in Connecticut.read more
Whenever you install a new Linux distribution on a computer, it is in general recommended that you connect to the internet via a wired connection. There are two main reasons for this: one, your wireless adapter may not have the right driver loaded; second, if you are installing from the command line, managing WiFi is […]Continue reading...The post How to manage a WiFi connection from the command line appeared first on Xmodulo.Related FAQs:How to find the public IP address from command line How to look up the geographic location of an IP address from the command line How to monitor Nginx web server from the command line in real time
What is intelligence? Not exactly the spook kind, but rather what isthe definition of intelligence in humans? This is pretty good: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Intelligence#Definitions By most accounts, the self-appointed and arguably too influentialcreators and thinkers of the day around the 'One Linux' idea fit thedefinition of intelligent people - at least in the technical realm
Oxford Dictionary got 171,476 words. I'm #cracking my #Wifi #WPA2 password at 159159186.00 PMK's per second. Need I say more? There are just too many guides on Cracking Wifi WPA/WPA2 passwords using different methods. Everyone has their own take on it. Personally, I think there’s no right or wrong way of cracking a Wireless Access Point. Following way is my way and I found it extremely efficient and fast during my tests for Cracking Wifi WPA/WPA2 passwords using pyrit cowpatty in Kali Linux where I attacked with Dictionary using either cuda or calpp (cal++) and at the same time I used WiFite to fast track a few things. This whole process was used in Kali Linux and it took me less than 10 minutes to crack a Wifi WPA/WPA2 password using pyrit cowpatty WiFite combination using my laptop running a AMD ATI 7500HD Graphics card.
MYIR announced a sandwich-style single board computer that runs Linux on a Freescale i.MX28x SoC and features -40 to 85°C operation and a CAN bus interface. MYIR specializes in low-power ARM single board computers (SBCs) and computer-on-modules (COMs), with the latter including the MYC-SAM9X5-V2 (using Atmel’s ARM9-based AT91SAM9X5) and MYC-AM335X (using TI’s Cortex-A8 based Sitara AM335x). With the new MYC-IMX28X COM and associated MYD-IMX28X development board, the company is mining the Freescale i.MX28x, a 454MHz, ARM9 system-on-chip that has been used in many embedded Linux boards, most recently including Technologic’s TS-7400-V2.
"Quay.io will be a vital part of CoreOS, and we will continue to build out the offering," Polvi said. "Starting today, we are launching CoreOS Enterprise Registry, which is powered by Quay.io and available through our Managed Linux offering."
The name Panamax is a play on the Panama Canal, explained Lucas Carlson, chief innovation officer at CenturyLink. "Panamax is the maximum shipping container size for a container to go through the Panama Canal; so it created standards for shipping containers," Carlson told eWEEK. "We are trying to create application standards for Dockerized apps."
Fedora is a big project, and it’s hard to follow it all. This series highlights interesting happenings in five different areas every week. It isn’t comprehensive news coverage — just quick summaries with links to each. This article summarises the five things for August 12th, 2014:
NI’s new 4-slot CompactRIO control system combines a dual-core Atom E3825 with a Kintex-7 FPGA, and features industrial temperatures and NI Real-Time Linux.
In today's Android roundup: Some think that the Samsung Galaxy Alpha bears a suspicious resemblance to Apple's iPhone. Plus: Android 4.4 KitKat adoption rate increases, and how to extend the battery life of your Android device.
August 13, 2014
Cloud-friendly Linux vendor CoreOS has snapped up Docker container hosting startup Quay for an undisclosed sum, in a move designed to flesh out its offering for business customers. "We are building out a set of products to offer a complete solution for users who are running their infrastructure in this new, container-y way," CoreOS founder and CEO Alex Polvi told The Reg in a phone briefing. "Quay, in joining us, is definitely part of that story."
In today's open source roundup: The Linux versus Windows wars may be coming to an end. Plus: Linux Mint Debian Edition will switch to Debian Stable, and the virtues of open source textbooks.