HowtTs, tutorials, or tips & tricks, etc.

Virtualization With KVM On A Scientific Linux 6.3 Server

Filed under

This guide explains how you can install and use KVM for creating and running virtual machines on a Scientific Linux 6.3 server. I will show how to create image-based virtual machines and also virtual machines that use a logical volume (LVM). KVM is short for Kernel-based Virtual Machine and makes use of hardware virtualization, i.e., you need a CPU that supports hardware virtualization, e.g. Intel VT or AMD-V.

Installing Nginx With PHP5 (+ PHP-FPM) And MySQL Support On Scientific Linux 6.3

Filed under

Nginx (pronounced "engine x") is a free, open-source, high-performance HTTP server. Nginx is known for its stability, rich feature set, simple configuration, and low resource consumption. This tutorial shows how you can install Nginx on a Scientific Linux 6.3 server with PHP5 support (through PHP-FPM) and MySQL support.

Installing Apache2 With PHP5 And MySQL Support On Scientific Linux 6.3 (LAMP)

Filed under

LAMP is short for Linux, Apache, MySQL, PHP. This tutorial shows how you can install an Apache2 webserver on a Scientific Linux 6.3 server with PHP5 support (mod_php) and MySQL support.

Installing Lighttpd With PHP5 (PHP-FPM) And MySQL Support On Fedora 18

Filed under

Lighttpd is a secure, fast, standards-compliant web server designed for speed-critical environments. This tutorial shows how you can install Lighttpd on a Fedora 18 server with PHP5 support (through PHP-FPM) and MySQL support. PHP-FPM (FastCGI Process Manager) is an alternative PHP FastCGI implementation with some additional features useful for sites of any size, especially busier sites. I use PHP-FPM in this tutorial instead of Lighttpd's spawn-fcgi.

Counting processors on your Linux box

Filed under
HowTos Ever since the /proc file system first made an appearance on Unix systems, getting information on running processes became a whole lot easier. The useful, but too often insufficient information available in the output of ps commands was thoroughly upstaged by /proc which acts as an interface to kernel data structures

How to Manage “Files” in GNOME 3.6

Filed under
  • How to Manage “Files” in GNOME 3.6
  • Gnome 3.6 User Interface Improvements for Fedora 18
  • Revert Back To Ubuntu Classic View From Unity

How to install MATE and Cinnamon in Fedora 18

Filed under
  • How to install the MATE and Cinnamon desktops on Fedora 18
  • Printing to PDF in openSUSE 12.2
  • Only Download updates to install later
  • Advanced Image Processing with GIMP and G’MIC
  • Manager's Guide to Building with Embedded Linux
  • Fedora FATAL: INT18: BOOT FAILURE in VirtualBox
  • Python Scripts as a Replacement for Bash Utility Scripts

Bash Tips and Tricks

Filed under
HowTos We haven’t done one of these threads in a while have we? Let’s share our favorite shell tips and tricks. I’ll talk about Bash because that’s what I use in my day-to-day work.

Change Command Prompt

Filed under
  • Change Command Prompt
  • Add Custom Items to System Settings Window in Ubuntu 12.10
  • Building LibreOffice with Clang on Ubuntu/Mint
  • The Basics of RPM – YUM
  • Xfce4-terminal 0.6.x keyboard shortcuts

Getting Started With Scribus

Filed under
  • Getting Started With Scribus
  • openSUSE bandaid: no gpg agent, no ssh agent after updating from KDE:Release:49
  • How to check for a mouse and disable the trackpad
  • How to Protect Your SSH Server With Fail2Ban

User Guide To Setting Up The Raspberry PI

Filed under
  • Everyday Linux User Guide To Setting Up The Raspberry PI
  • Installing Samba and sharing files
  • Getting rid of the GNOME "Oh No! Something has gone wrong." dialog
  • Static IP address in Gnome on Debian Wheezy
  • Multimedia codecs in Fedora 18

Speed up the Kernel

Filed under
HowTos Jon Masters examines performance tweaks for the Linux kernel and summarises the latest goings-on in the kernel community

Dual boot with two Linux distributions

Filed under
  • Dual boot with two Linux distributions
  • Selecting different keyboard layouts in Xfce
  • Display Comic Book (.CBR/.CBZ) thumbnails in KDE Dolphin
  • How to Rebuild Nvidia Driver's Kernel Module
  • Build extensions for the GNOME desktop environment

The Basics of RPM

Filed under
  • The Basics of RPM – Red Hat Package Management [Linux 101]
  • A problem with iBus in Mageia 2 and Mandriva 2011
  • print a list of installed Gnome Shell Extensions
  • Make an open source to-do list with Emacs
  • Using ATA Over Ethernet (AoE) On Ubuntu 12.10

some leftovers:

Filed under
  • typical development processes of free and open source software projects
  • Open source's fortunes in Poland could be about to change
  • ZFS Administration, Part V, Part VI, Part VII
  • Linux Outlaws 288 – Home Furnishing Outlaws
  • The Fallacy of Simple User Interfaces
  • The Linux Setup - Margarita Manterola
  • Creating Tables of Contents in LibreOffice
  • Introducing display calibration using colord-session
  • Poll: Which open source phrase do you say/reference most often?

Blender 2.65 Arrives - Most Stable Yet

Filed under
  • Blender 2.65 Arrives - Most Stable Yet
  • Nitro: A Beautiful Task Management App For Linux
  • animated themes going away in Firefox 18
  • RHEV 3.1 – an overview about the new features
  • New Project Aims to Bring Mac Apps to Linux
  • Slow and choppy Flash Player playback
  • Bash Script - Protect your server from DDos Attacks
  • Samba 4 threatens Microsoft's enterprise lock-in
  • SpaceFM Development Update
  • Baldur’s Gate Enhanced Edition: one step closer to Tux
  • corps: bespoke text codecs
  • RuneSoft Releases Another Linux Game on Desura
  • Creating a book cover with Inkscape
  • NVIDIA 313.09 Linux Driver Packs New Features

How To Install XFCE On Linux Mint 14

Filed under

XFCE is a lightweight desktop environment. For Linux Mint 13, the was an XFCE edition in addition to the Cinnamon and Mate editions, but for Linux Mint 14, there isn't. This short guide explains how to install XFCE on your Linux Mint 14 desktop.

The Perfect Desktop - Ubuntu Studio 12.10

Filed under

This tutorial shows how you can set up an Ubuntu Studio 12.10 desktop that is a full-fledged replacement for a Windows desktop, i.e. that has all the software that people need to do the things they do on their Windows desktops. The advantages are clear: you get a secure system without DRM restrictions that works even on old hardware, and the best thing is: all software comes free of charge. Please note that Ubuntu Studio 12.10 uses XFCE as the default desktop environment.

few howtos:

Filed under
  • Basics of Debian Package Management
  • Access Hulu, Pandora and other US-only sites on Linux
  • ZFS Administration, Part II- RAIDZ
  • The Misunderstood df Command
  • How to install Nvidia drivers in Ubuntu 12.10
  • An easy way to edit the Xfce Application Menu
Syndicate content