Linux Tutorials on the topic “networking”
Author: Joseph Zikusooka •
Tags: fedora, linux, mysql, networking, security •
Comments: 1 •
Published: Aug 31, 2015
The purpose of this article is to demonstrate how you can turn a Linux based computer or laptop into a wireless hotspot where users can be authenticated via a captive portal page. For this task, the primary controller software will be CoovaChilli. This software is an ideal hotspot management solution for hotels, restaurants, supermarkets, parks, and any place offering WiFi Internet.
Author: Bill Toulas •
Tags: linux, networking, security •
Comments: 0 •
Published: Aug 17, 2015
Nmap is a free and open source network discovery and security auditing utility that is widely used in the Linux users community as it is simple to use yet very powerful. Nmap works by sending data packets on a specific target (by IP) and by interpreting the incoming packets to determine what posts are open/closed, what services are running on the scanned system, whether firewalls or filters are set up and enabled, and finally what operation system is running.
Author: Till Brehm •
Tags: debian, ftp, linux, networking, samba, server •
Comments: 1 •
Published: Jul 31, 2015
OpenMediaVault is a Debian based special purpose Linux Distribution to build a Network Attached Storage (NAS) System. It provides an easy to use web-based interface, Multilanguage support, Volume Management, Monitoring and a plugin system to extend it with LDAP, Bittorrent, and iSCSI capabilities. This tutorial describes the installation and configuration of OpenMediaVault.
Author: Muhammad Arul •
Tags: monitoring, networking, server, ubuntu •
Comments: 2 •
Published: Jun 10, 2015
Nagios is an open source software for system and network monitoring. Nagios can see the activity of a host and its services, and provides a warning/alert if something bad happens on the server. Nagios can run on Linux operating systems. At this time we are using Ubuntu 15.04 for the installation.
Author: Akshay Pai •
Tags: linux, ubuntu, networking •
Comments: 11 •
Published: Mar 26, 2015
Network simulators are tools used to simulate discrete events in a network and which helps to predict the behaviours of a computer network. Generally the simulated networks have entities like links, switches, hubs, applications, etc. Once the simulation model is complete, it is executed to analyse the performance. Administrators can then customize the simulator to suit their needs. Network simulators typically come with support for the most popular protocols and networks in use today, such as WLAN,UDP,TCP,IP, WAN, etc.
Author: oufcomm •
Tags: linux, networking, security, ispconfig •
How to whitelist an IP in Fail2ban on Debian Wheezy Fail2Ban is used to protect servers against brute force attacks. Fail2ban uses iptables to block attackers, so, if we want to add permanent IP address and never be blocked, we must add it in the config file.
Author: webtechy •
Tags: fedora, networking •
How To Install Hamachi On Fedora 9 This tutorial explains how to install Hamachi on a Fedora 9 server. Hamachi is a VPN service that easily sets up in 10 minutes, and enables secure remote access to your business network, anywhere there's an Internet connection. It works with your existing firewall, and requires no additional configuration. Hamachi is the first networking application to deliver an unprecedented level of direct peer-to-peer connectivity. It is simple, secure, and cost-effective.
Author: DonQuichote •
Tags: ubuntu, networking •
Get DAVfs working on (X)ubuntu Mounting a WebDAV location under (X)ubuntu is not as straightforward as it should be. This mini-howto shows how you mount a WebDAV location and shows what problems you may have to solve.
Author: zdenekbouresh •
Tags: debian, networking •
Bluetooth PAND (Personal Area Network) Howto For Debian Etch I wanted to access the internet over bluetooth instead of GPRS/3G network from my mobile phone (SE K800i). After a lot of searching I couldn't find a clear explanation as how to accomplish this. I did manage to set it up with Windows XP, using the "Personal Area Network" in the bluetooth utility and doing internet connection sharing. After another fruitless search, I managed to figure out how to make a bluetooth internet profile instead of GPRS or 3G on the phone. Since I work in Linux most of the time, I decided to have a go and do it with Debian, my workstation's main OS. After spending a few hours, I had it working using the steps below.
Author: packetjunkie •
Tags: freebsd, networking •
How To Set Up A FreeBSD Wireless Access Point This how-to explains the process of setting up a FreeBSD system that will act as a wireless router (as well as a wired router) that takes advantage of the ported version of OpenBSD's PF packet filter.