SSH is a powerful tool which often grants a lot of access to anyone using it to log into a server. In this post, I’m going to talk about a few different ways that you can easily improve the security of your SSH model without needing to deploy a new application or make any huge changes to user experience.
he /sbin/mount.nfs helper program is provided by nfs-common. You can install it with:
sudo apt install nfs-common
sudo mount 192.168.1.5:/home/shared /mnt/common
Now that I’ve provided you with an introduction to Git and a brief overview of using Git with GitHub, it’s time to build on that knowledge by taking a closer look at one workflow often used when collaborating with Git. The “fork and branch” workflow is a common way of collaborating on open source projects using Git and GitHub. In this post, I’m going to walk through this workflow (as I understand it—I’m constantly learning), with a focus toward helping those that are new to this sort of thing.
Parameter expansion is the procedure to get the value from the referenced entity, like expanding a variable to print its value. On expansion time you can do very nasty things with the parameter or its value. These things are described here.
This page is the authorative specification of the config file that the Mozilla ISPDB and config services at ISPs return.
It is XML, with a clearly defined format, to be stable and usable by other mail clients, too. Update Aug 2010: In fact, Evolution and KMail and Kontact now use it, too.
Please do not submit or serve any configurations without SSL! There's no reason in 2010 why users still need to read mail entirely unprotected.
If you are an ISP and think the server load is too high, try adding an SSL accelerator. They are cheap and widely used. In fact, even most freemail (!) providers these days support SSL, so if users pay you money for ISP service, that's all the more reason to give them proper service. But first simply try to enable software SSL - small servers may be fine with SSL and without any additional installations.
Thunderbird 3.1 and later (and 3.0 to some degree) includes mail account autoconfiguration functionality. The goal of autoconfiguration is to make it very easy for users to configure the connection of Thunderbird to their email servers. In many cases, people should be able to download and install Thunderbird, enter their real name, email address and password in the Account Setup Wizard and have a fully functioning mail client and get and send their mail as securely as possible.
Implementing Connections at a customer site, the databases were getting created in /home/db2inst1 instead of the dedicated filesystem set aside for it. This is how to change the default database directory for an instance.
instructions for manually recovering a deleted partition table.