How To Setup Asterisk@Home How to set-up a simple, IP-based PBX (private branch exchange) Have you ever wanted one of those nifty office telephone systems? You know, with extensions, your very own receptionist, voicemail for every cubicle, an intercom system and all the other bells and whistles. Unfortunately, a typical office PBX (private branch exchange) that would provide those features costs thousands of dollars to get up and running - and that's one of the cheaper solutions. The final result will be your very own IP-based PBX that will allow anyone on your LAN (if authorized) to be given a telephone extension and voicemail inbox, make and receive calls from within or without your LAN - with nothing but a VoIP line, a microphone and a pair of headphones. Ready to begin? What you'll need Basically, a crummy computer with Ethernet as your server, and a networked computer with a microphone and speakers or VoIP phone for every "extension" / "virtual phone outlet" you plan on having. We used this as our server.
Linux Server Step-by-Step Configuration Guide - Book Excerpt The following is an excerpt from The Accidental Administrator: Linux Server Step-by-Step Configuration Guide written by Don Crawley. See more book excerpts and op-ed articles on Tom's Expert Voices section. Special Offer: Get free Kindle version of the book with paperback purchase at soundtraining.net. This chapter is primarily about building a file server to share files and printers with clients running the Windows operating system. I'll use Windows 7 Professional for the screen captures, but what I'm going to show you should work with any Windows client. The traditional Windows file sharing protocol is SMB (Server Message Block). In later years, SMB was updated to CIFS (Common Internet File System), but you can think of CIFS as just a new version of SMB. In fact, Microsoft introduced SMB version 2 with Windows Vista in 2006, improved on it in Windows 7, and developed major revisions of 2.1 and 3.0 as of 2012. Samba runs on the Linux (or UNIX) server. Objectives:
WineHQ - Run Windows applications on Linux, BSD, Solaris and Mac OS X WordPress WordPress is a popular open source content management system, most commonly used as a blogging tool, based on PHP5 and MySQL. Cloud Installation WordPress has an optimized juju charm available for high performance and ease of management. Refer to this page for deployment instructions. Local LAMP Installation WordPress runs on the LAMP (Linux, Apache, MySQL, PHP) stack of applications. First you need to install and configure LAMP. Enable the Universe repository Install WordPress WordPress can be manually installed by downloading the .tar.gz available at the WordPress.org official website, and uncompressing it inside /var/www (or a sub-folder). Alternatively, the package wordpress is available through the universe repositories. sudo apt-get install wordpress The installation places the files in the /usr/share/wordpress folder. sudo ln -s /usr/share/wordpress /var/www/html/wordpress Before running the mysql script described below you need to install MySQL if you don't have it yet: Troubleshooting
Setting Up A PXE Install Server For Multiple Linux Distributions With Ubuntu Edgy Eft Version 1.0 Author: Falko Timme <ft [at] falkotimme [dot] com> Last edited 12/15/2006 This tutorial shows how to set up a PXE (short for preboot execution environment) install server with Ubuntu 6.10 (Edgy Eft). A PXE install server allows your client computers to boot and install a Linux distribution over the network, without the need of burning Linux iso images onto a CD/DVD, boot floppy images, etc. This is handy if your client computers don't have CD or floppy drives, or if you want to set up multiple computers at the same time (e.g. in a large enterprise), or simply because you want to save the money for the CDs/DVDs. I want to say first that this is not the only way of setting up such a system. 1 Preliminary Note It is important that you have a decent internet connection because your client computers will fetch all needed packages from the repositories in the internet (I tested this on a 16MBit ADSL2+ connection which seems to be fast enough. ;-)). sudo passwd root su instead, etc.
Linux tips every geek should know What separates average Linux users from the super-geeks? Simple: years spent learning the kinds of hacks, tricks, tips and techniques that turn long jobs into a moment's work. If you want to get up to speed without having to put in all that leg-work, we've rounded up over 50 easy-to-learn Linux tips to help you work smarter and get the most from your computer. UPDATE: If these tips aren't enough and you want even more, make sure you check out More Linux tips every geek should know! #1: Check processes not run by you Difficulty: Expert Application: bash Imagine the scene - you get yourself ready for a quick round of Crack Attack against a colleague at the office, only to find the game drags to a halt just as you're about to beat your uppity subordinate - what could be happening to make your machine so slow? OK, let's list all the processes on the box not being run by you! ps aux | grep -v `whoami` Or, to be a little more clever, why not just list the top ten time-wasters: find . reset
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