Sunday, July 16 2017 @ 09:02 AM CST Contributed by: Linegod
The whole Mageia community is extremely happy to announce the release of Mageia 6, the shiny result of our longest release cycle so far! It comes with many new and exciting features, a new range of installation media and the usability and stability that can be expected from any Mageia release. See the Release Notes for extensive details.
We all love paintings. Paintings are a sort of art that are mystically beautiful, exploring and blazing. Nowadays on Linux, there are many powerful applications that are available for painting and drawing purposes but Krita is one of them that stands out of everything.
In an extraordinary blog post that I have yet to fully digest, Mark Shuttleworth has announced that Canonical is to end its investment in Unity 8, Mir, Ubuntu for phones and tablets, and will no longer pursue its goal of "convergence"
Tuesday, January 31 2017 @ 10:17 AM CST Contributed by: Linegod
We the Cacti Group are proud to release the following:
Important Security Fixes
CVE-2014-4000 PHP Object Injection Vulnerabilities
CVE-2016-2313 allows remote authenticated users who use web authentication to bypass intended access
Remote data collectors (Pollers)
Network discovery and automation
Device management automation
Enhanced user, group and domain management
User interface enhancements
Additional RRDtool graph option support
Merged almost 20 plugins into core
Most of the time when we see a code snippet online to do something, we often blindly copy paste it to the terminal. Even the tech savy ones just see it on the website before copy pasting. Here is why you shouldn't do this.
I would like to introduce my new application SystemdGenie. Some of you may be familiar with systemd-kcm, a KCM module I wrote for managing systemd. SystemdGenie is basically systemd-kcm transformed into a proper application.
Nmap doesn't have the standard 'contributing to nmap' page that most open souce programs have on their websites. I am convinced that is one of the major reasons people keep asking "How to Contribute?" on the mailing list.
Managing disk space has always been a significant task for sysadmins. Running out of disk space used to be the start of a long and complex series of tasks to increase the space available to a disk partition. It also required taking the system off-line. This usually involved installing a new hard drive, booting to recovery or single-user mode, creating a partition and a filesystem on the new hard drive, using temporary mount points to move the data from the too-small filesystem to the new, larger one, changing the content of the /etc/fstab file to reflect the correct device name for the new partition, and rebooting to remount the new filesystem on the correct mount point.