Overview Are you a ClearFoundation community member? The open source revolution in the software industry has made it possible to provide ClearOS to community members at no cost. Among other features, Antivirus, Antispam, VPN and Content Filtering are built right into the software, while also providing a simple Marketplace to add on additional services if desired. With ClearOS, you can avoid costly vendor lock-in and proprietary formats; instead, you can embrace open standards and protocols. For those looking for a production edition, ClearOS Community is also where we ensure proper function & test udpates, and thus provide a quality tested edition with ClearOS Professional. ClearOS Pro is fully supported and intended solely for production users.
The Ultimate A-Z Index of Apple OS X/Linux command line commands I’m forever trying to remember command line commands for Linux or Mac OS X. I picked up this list a while ago and keep around in a text file but decided to post it here so I can get to it whenever I don’t have my laptop with me. Some of the commands are bash built-in commands but most will work on either OS.
Arch Anywhere – An easy way to install a fully custom Arch Linux system About Arch Anywhere As the name implies, Arch Anywhere let’s you to install a fully functional, custom Arch Linux system with graphical desktop environment and extra software can be installed in minutes without much hassle. Arch anywhere has a graphical installer script that allows the users to easily install Arch Linux with a simple menu system. Arch anywhere is made for especially for beginners, and of course as well as for advanced users too. It has a built-in Arch Linux wiki, so that the users can browse through any pages on the Arch Wiki page.
Linux system debugging super tutorial Updated: June 1, 2012 In the last two years, I have introduced you to a number of so-called super-duper system administration tools. We learned how to properly analyze a range of problems by carefully studying symptoms and then isolating and fixing the root cause. We learned about strace and lsof, both immensely powerful tools.
Learn Linux, 101: A roadmap for LPIC-1 About this series This series of articles helps you learn Linux system administration tasks. The topics mirror those of the Linux Professional Institute Certification (LPIC) level 1 (LPIC-1) exams. You can use the articles to prepare for certification, or just to learn about Linux. There are two exams for LPIC-1 certification: exam 101 and exam 102, and you must pass both to attain LPIC-1 certification. Each exam has several topics, and each topic has several objectives. Xubuntu 13.10 - Same again please bartender ~ Everyday Linux User Introduction I reviewed Xubuntu 12.10 just over a year ago and it is still one of the more popular articles on this site. Last week I installed the latest version, Xubuntu 13.10 to see if much has changed. In my previous review I installed Xubuntu on an older computer but this time I have gone for running Xubuntu on the Toshiba Satellite Pro L870. (Intel i5, 2.5 ghz processor, 8 gb RAM, 750 gb hard drive).
All the Best Linux Cheat Sheets Linux Security Quick Reference Guide - An awesome security checklist reference IP Tables - If you are interested in Linux firewalls this is a must have TCPDump - Great cheat sheet to an awesome security tool Wireshark Filters - An awesome list of filters for the best packet sniffing utility IP Access Lists - Cheat sheet for IP Access Lists Common Ports - In case you don’t have all common ports memorized netcat - Reference to the swiss army knife of networking
The Best Linux Distros On this page you will find the best Linux distros for various purposes. We've taken the effort to categorize them and picked only those we believe to be the best ones and which will most likely be useful to you. One of the most popular general-use distributions with one of the largest selections of software. Based on: Debian The most cutting-edge general-use distribution on a 6-month release cycle. It's cutting edge in two ways: new versions of software, and it uses new software before other distributions use them.
10 Commands Every Linux Newbie Should Know - Part 1 Newbies always think Linux distros are hard or difficult to understand so far as the terminal is concerned. Most of them nearly went back to the operating system they were using previously. But got used to the system since there are people in the community who are always ready to help newbies. Almost every Linux geek today have gone through the same thing and knows how it feels to be in the shoes of a newbie. Since they (advanced users) were also helped by others to get used to things as newbies, the cycle continues. Yes, this is why the community will continue to grow at a rate we can’t even describe.
What's The Difference Between Linux Distributions If They're All Linux? [MakeUseOf Explains] When a user is first introduced to Linux, they might be told they’re using Linux, but they’ll quickly learn that it’s called something else. Yes, Ubuntu, Fedora, Linux Mint, Debian, openSUSE, and so many others are all variants of Linux, or “Linux distributions”. That’s cool and all, but if you give it a little thought, you’ll be asking yourself why there are so many different distributions in existence, especially if they’re all Linux anyway. Light Debian Linux for Family and Friends A friend of yours tells you one day he’s heard so much about Linux and he’s decided to install it on his Windows machine. His computer is already a few years old, a Windows 7 or maybe a Windows XP, and he’s come to you for advice. Could you please help him to install it?