Just finished installing Ubuntu today. Trying to figure everything out. I'm running it on the oldest computer I have, which means that it's running on hardware so old, it apparently can't even recognized some of it. I'm debating what this means. On the one hand, I have a marginally newer piece of junk tucked away somewhere. On the other hand, I don't really care to lug it out, dust it off, and give it a whirl. So it looks like I'm stuck to an IBM Aptiva for now. So I have a few things I need to figure out: I need to get Ubuntu to detect my ethernet PCI card, I need to figure out how to use a crossover to link my Windows box with my Linux box, I need to figure out how to share my internet connection across my Windows box, I need to figure out how to connect via Cygwin and X, so I can get some kind of graphical interface for Linux on my Windows laptop (which I usually do most of my ... whatever... from. Oh boy.
Apache has been the most popular web server on the Internet since April 1996 and most of the linux users,admins and developers are using their needThis is the easy installation and configuration os apache2 webserver with SSL and PHP supporthttp://www.debianhelp.co.uk/apacheinstall.htm and if you are looking for web interface or GUI tools for apache have a look here http://www.debianhelp.co.uk/apacheweb.htm
Seems to be the right thing to do here. Post a first entry so everyone knows you're here. Well, here I go.
This is my first post on this community.
Nice post, isn't it? Well, at least I thought so... :)
FUSE (Filesystem in Userspace) rocks. Case in point, sshfs. - It's a filesystem client based on the SSH File Transfer Protocol. Since most SSH servers already support this protocol it is very easy to set up: i.e. on the server side there's nothing to do. On the client side mounting the filesystem is as easy as logging into the server with ssh.
To set it up, just do this once:
$ sudo apt-get install sshfs
$ sudo adduser yourlocalusername fuse
(log out and back in so that it recognizes me as a member of the group "fuse")
Mounting is as easy as:
$ sshfs yourremoteusername@remotehost: mountpoint
$ fusermount -u mountpoint
Check out the latest at:
is a snap.
Just check out the FreeNX page on the Ubuntu Wiki
What I did...
Munin the tool surveys all your computers and remembers what it saw. It presents all the information in in graphs through a web interface. Its emphasis is on plug and play capabilities. After completing a installation a high number of monitoring plugins will be playing with no more effort. Using Munin you can easily monitor the performance of your computers, networks, SANs, and quite possibly applications as well. It makes it easy to determine "what's different today" when a performance problem crops up. It makes it easy to see how you're doing capacity wise on all limited resources.Read full article from herehttp://www.debianhelp.co.uk/munin.htm
Started playing a bit with Evolution today on my Ubuntu Linux system. The first stumbling block for me was that I wanted to access my work email through a SOCKS proxy and I didn't see any settings for that in the app. I tried setting up a SOCKS proxy in the GNOME "Network Proxy" control panel, but Evolution didn't seem to use that. My solution was to use tsocks.
This should work with any socksifier like tsocks, runsocks, dante, etc. http://marc.abramowitz.info/archives/2006/02/18/evolution-using-a-socks-...
I am trying to write a software to draw simple shapes under X. I use the XLib. Every went smoothly at the begining. As I need some flashing colors, I tried to create my own colormap. After creating a window with the right visaul (DirectColor), I tried to create my colormap with the same visual and I get the following error message: X Error of failed request: BadValue (integer parameter out of range for operation) Major opcode of failed request: 78 (X_CreateColormap) Value in failed request: 0x0 Serial number of failed request: 9 Current serial number in output stream: 11 I have no idea how to debug this. Which value, which integer. Does the problem come from my Ubuntu? Does anyone have any idea? Is Ubuntu compliant with X standarts?
This is also provides the web interface or GUI tools for each toolshttp://www.debianhelp.co.uk/debianserver.htm
I can declare myself as a begginer in Linux world (not a total , but still a begginer). Before a Ubuntu, I install several distros on my PC (Mandrake, Knoppix, SuSE,,,) but neither of them last more than few days. With Ubuntu - that changes. At first I install Ubuntu (with GNOME) and I was satisfied for some time. Then I wish for a KDE, so I install Kubuntu - and that last for a few days - so I install both (at boot (GRUB) I decided witch one to use). After some time that becomes anoying, until I found a solution on net: I install Ubuntu, add a Kubuntu CD into Synaptic respository, and install KDE (kubuntu-desktop).Voila - decision between GNOME and KDE is in my login screen.I apologie on my bad english - it's not my native language.
Google is preparing its own distribution of Linux for the desktop, in a possible bid to take on Microsoft in its core business - desktop software.
A version of the increasingly popular Ubuntu desktop Linux distribution, based on Debian and the Gnome desktop, it is known internally as 'Goobuntu'.
Google has confirmed it is working on a desktop linux project called Goobuntu, but declined to supply further details, including what the project is for.
You can find the full article on http://www.theregister.co.uk/2006/01/31/google_goes_desktop_linux/
I have got a server with RH9, apache2, samba, php and mysql 3.23... Actually it was installed as a work station 2 years ago. I would like to upgrade it. At first I thought that I could install a Debian Sarge as server. But after reading what's on the Ubuntu site, I saw that Ubuntu proposes a server version too. Debian is well know for its stability. I am now wondering what I can install: Ubuntu server or Debian server. Has anybody already tried the Ubuntu server?
Hi, I am new to the group and linux, have been playing around for a while but now am spending more time trying to get to grips with the system. I currently am trying to set up a server at home and run dhcp to enable me to plug my laptop in with no hassels. (Using ubuntu 5.10 on both machines) All is going well except that I am unable to set up different network locations on the laptop? I use a fixed IP at work so need to re-enter all network settings every time I plug in at the office. Does anyone have any suggestions for me.
Here is a nice way to integrate a former windows user into the Linux environment. It's called Versora. They just partnered with Linspire (probably to gain more exposure) but they also sell to all other linux users.
Basically, it allows you to migrate settings, files, folders, email, wallpaper, network shares, and much more over to your linux desktop easily. The best part is that they don't charge an arm and a leg for it. It's $30, for either the download, or the boxed version, and is incredibly simple to use. Check out the website for a virtual demo.