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Search results for Using Software RAID-1 with FreeBSD

OSX Mac OS X Server Administrator's Guide
Post date: June 8, 2005, 01:06 Category: System Views: 90
Tutorial quote: Includes information on how Mac OS X Server software works
and strategies for using it with your network
Linux How to play DVDs on any x86 GNU/Linux distro
Post date: April 12, 2005, 14:04 Category: Multimedia Views: 76
Tutorial quote: My folks recently bought and sent me two DVDs, but the only DVD player I have is in my Linux-based computer. Using the free software application MPlayer, I was able to watch my videos. I'll walk you through the easy steps required.
Linux Building a Linux Cluster, Part 2
Post date: April 17, 2005, 23:04 Category: Network Views: 48
Tutorial quote: In this installment, we consider the what of cluster building: the hardware and software components that make up a Linux cluster, and some ways to think about integrating them into a solution for your environment.
OpenBSD Using OpenBSD
Post date: April 26, 2006, 10:04 Category: Miscellaneous Views: 23
Tutorial quote: Many people responded to the call for OpenBSD and OpenSSH donations by purchasing an OpenBSD CD set. Those CDs are beginning to arrive in the mail, and when they do, how are you going to use them? If you're a software enthusiast who has never used OpenBSD before, you might enjoy installing it by yourself and figuring it out as you go. If, however, you're looking for a more practical approach to using OpenBSD as a desktop or server operating system, here's a guide to get you started.
Fedora+Core Building a Linux cluster on a budget
Post date: November 18, 2005, 14:11 Category: Network Views: 140
Tutorial quote: So you need a lot of computing power but don't want to spend tens of thousands of dollars on a commercial cluster? Or maybe you just have a lot of machines sitting idle that you would like to put to good use? You can build a powerful and scalable Linux cluster using only free software and off-the-shelf components. Here's how.
Unix+clones Postfix performance tuning
Post date: May 21, 2005, 07:05 Category: Optimizing Views: 82
Tutorial quote: Postfix is fast out of the box, but like other packages, you can usually tune it to work even faster. Furthermore, there are situations where Postfix may not perform as well as you expected, whether because of hardware or software limitations on the server system or other adverse conditions, such as a big influx of spam or undeliverable mail. This article shows you how to find and analyze the most common performance problems.
Linux Cutting the tcp/ip network connection with cutter
Post date: December 12, 2005, 22:12 Category: Network Views: 51
Tutorial quote: Recently I came across very powerful and nifty tool (used by one of our Sr. network admin). Just imagine that people in your private network using peer to peer software such as Kazaa, iMesh or others and you want to cut them or just want to cut all ftp connection over my firewall but not all traffic to host.
Debian Mailman with Postfix Configuration
Post date: April 10, 2006, 14:04 Category: Software Views: 16
Tutorial quote: Mailman is free software for managing electronic mail discussion and e-newsletter lists. Mailman is integrated with the web, making it easy for users to manage their accounts and for list owners to administer their lists. Mailman supports built-in archiving, automatic bounce processing, content filtering, digest delivery, spam filters, and more.
Debian Ruby on Rails on Debian
Post date: January 10, 2006, 12:01 Category: Network Views: 65
Tutorial quote: Most of you have probably heard of Ruby on Rails and may be wondering what exactly it does and how you can try it for yourself. Put simply, Rails is a web application framework that uses the model-view-controller software design pattern to allow for rapid development of web applications. This article will cover how to install Rails on Debian and how to configure it to work with Apache and a relational database of your choice.
Debian Routing mail messages to your mailserver efficiently
Post date: May 12, 2006, 08:05 Category: Network Views: 2
Tutorial quote: If you control satellite systems which need to relay their mail through a centralized host for sending then you have several choices. Perhaps the simplest software to use is the nullmailer program.

In the past we've looked at setting up exim, postfix, and sendmail forwarding but if you're not expecting to send much mail, and you don't need much processing then running a full mailserver is probably overkill.

The nullmailer package is very simple to configure and install.