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Salt Stack Home Apache HTTP Server The Apache HTTP Server, colloquially called Apache (/əˈpætʃiː/ ə-PA-chee), is the world's most used web server software. Originally based on the NCSA HTTPd server, development of Apache began in early 1995 after work on the NCSA code stalled. Apache played a key role in the initial growth of the World Wide Web,[5] quickly overtaking NCSA HTTPd as the dominant HTTP server, and has remained most popular since April 1996. In 2009, it became the first web server software to serve more than 100 million websites.[6] Apache is developed and maintained by an open community of developers under the auspices of the Apache Software Foundation. As of July 2016[update], Apache was estimated to serve 46.41% of all active websites and 43.18% of the top million websites.[10] Name[edit] The name literally came out of the blue. Feature overview[edit] Apache supports a variety of features, many implemented as compiled modules which extend the core functionality. HTTP server and proxy features[edit]

KVM switch Symbolic representation of a KVM switch. The computer on the right is currently being controlled by the peripherals. KVM switch Industrial rack mount KVM showing console and computer ports for DVI and USB (keyboard/mouse) A KVM switch (with KVM being an abbreviation for "keyboard, video and mouse") is a hardware device that allows a user to control multiple computers from one or more[1] keyboard, video monitor and mouse. Etymology[edit] Before mouse became relevant in server switching applications, Keyboard Video Switch (KVS) was used to describe keyboard and monitor switching devices.[2] With the increased adoption of Microsoft Windows, the mouse and other I/O ports in peripheral switching became prevalent. Types[edit] With the popularity of USB—USB keyboards, mice, and I/O devices are still the most common devices connected to a KVM switch. USB Hub Based KVM Emulated USB KVM Semi-DDM USB KVM Yes*=Latency time within 1 second while switching between channels/ports. Use[edit] Monitor[edit]

Try This Great Looking Conky Lua Configuration For Ubuntu, Fedora Or Linux Mint Despot77 posted a great looking Conky Lua configuration at Gnome-Look that displays some beautiful rings for the cpu, clock, ram, swap, disk, net and also comes with an easy way to display the weather that doesn't involve you register to any website, work with API keys and so on. Another thing I like about this configuration is that it comes with various color themes and distribution logos: Fedora, Linux Mint and Ubuntu (update: the package also provides Debian and openSUSE configurations). Here is a screenshot of my desktop - setting it up took under one minute so don't get scared about the instructions below, it's actually quite easy: To set it up (obviously, you must install conky first), download the archive from Gnome Look, extract it and: 1. 2. 3. 4. Want more Conky configurations?

Main Page OpenShift by Red Hat About the Apache HTTP Server Project - The Apache HTTP Server Pr The Apache HTTP Server Project is a collaborative software development effort aimed at creating a robust, commercial-grade, featureful, and freely-available source code implementation of an HTTP (Web) server. The project is jointly managed by a group of volunteers located around the world, using the Internet and the Web to communicate, plan, and develop the server and its related documentation. This project is part of the Apache Software Foundation. In addition, hundreds of users have contributed ideas, code, and documentation to the project. This file is intended to briefly describe the history of the Apache HTTP Server and recognize the many contributors. In February of 1995, the most popular server software on the Web was the public domain HTTP daemon developed by Rob McCool at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. Brian BehlendorfRoy T. with additional contributions from Eric HagbergFrank PetersNicolas Pioch

Kernel-based Virtual Machine Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Pour les articles homonymes, voir KVM. KVM (Kernel-based Virtual Machine) est un hyperviseur libre de type I pour Linux. KVM est intégré dans le noyau Linux depuis la version 2.6.20[1]. Il fonctionne originellement sur les processeurs à architectures x86 disposant des instructions de Virtualisation Intel VT ou AMD-V [2]. Histoire[modifier | modifier le code] Le développement de KVM a commencé au sein de la société Qumranet par Avi Kivity. Fonctionnement[modifier | modifier le code] Kernel-based Virtual Machine est supporté par libvirt. QEMU est capable, grâce à son module KQEMU (K pour Kernel, « noyau » en anglais), d'exécuter du code machine directement sur le processeur hôte[7] afin d'accélérer l'émulation. Dans les versions récentes de kvm (au minimum la version 60[8]) il est possible d'utiliser un mécanisme similaire à la paravirtualisation en utilisant virtio. Voir aussi[modifier | modifier le code]

Gmail, Weather, Beauty on your Ubuntu Desktop | Quick Tweaks For help, feedback, comments, and other discussions for this tutorial, please visit the official forum. [Update1: I've received few complaints about weather not being displayed. Yahoo changed their API (url) such that our script was never able to grab the weather info. [Update2: One of the readers, Areux, sent me his updated files. Ever wished that you had new mails notifications right on your desktop? I have already talked about how to make your Ubuntu desktop look beautiful and productive. Here I’ve attached all the required files, attached my Conky configuration file and explained how to make your desktop look similar to mine. [Updated] 1. Install Conky: $ sudo apt-get install conky 3. Make a directory scripts in your home directory. 5. Open .conkyrc file. $sudo apt-get install hddtemp $sudo apt-get install lm-sensors Now you need to know the location id for your location for weather info. If you want Celcius, instead of default Farenheit, click on C° and then grab the url. More info:

Logical Volume Manager (Linux) LVM is a logical volume manager for the Linux kernel that manages disk drives and similar mass-storage devices. Heinz Mauelshagen wrote the original code back in 1998, taking its primary design guidelines from the HP-UX's volume manager.[citation needed] LVM is commonly used for the following purposes: Managing large hard disk farms by allowing disks to be added and replaced without downtimes and services disruption, in combination with hot swapping.On small systems (like a desktop at home), instead of having to estimate at installation time how big a partition might need to be in the future, LVM allows file systems to be easily resized later as needed.Performing consistent backups by taking snapshots of the logical volumes.Creating single logical volumes of multiple physical volumes or entire hard disks (somewhat similar to RAID 0, but more similar to JBOD), allowing for dynamic volume resizing.the Ganeti solution stack relies on the Linux Logical Volume Manager The LVM can:

About Apache CloudStack Apache CloudStack is a top-level project of the Apache Software Foundation (ASF). The project develops open source software for deploying public and private Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) clouds. CloudStack provides an open and flexible cloud orchestration platform to deliver reliable and scalable private and public clouds. What's that mean, exactly? Apache CloudStack is a Java-based project that provides a management server and agents (if needed) for hypervisor hosts so that you can run an IaaS cloud. In short, organizations can use Apache CloudStack to deploy a full-featured public or private IaaS cloud. Apache projects are managed by a Project Management Committee (PMC), and much of the work is done by the project's committers. The current Vice President of Apache CloudStack and chair of the PMC is Chip Childers, a full list of PMC members and contributors is available on the page Who We Are.

VIA Nano™ Processor VIA Nano® E-Series processors are based on superscalar, speculative out-of-order 64-bit architecture providing a highly compatible, high-performance, and low-power consumption solution for embedded computing. With an open platform, VIA Nano® E-Series processors allow developers to put in as many features as possible with a fast time-to-market. Utilizing 65nm process technology, VIA Nano® E-Series processors are an ideal blend of powerful performance and energy efficiency. The processors augment that with aggressive power and thermal management features within a compact 21mm x 21mm NanoBGA2 package for an idle power as low as 100mW (0.1 W). Underscoring VIA’s leadership in processor miniaturization, VIA Nano® E-Series processors come with ultra compact dimensions, enabling small form factor designs and embedded applications. VIA VIA Nano® E-Series processors are fully pin-to-pin compatible with VIA C7®, VIA Eden® X2, VIA Nano® X2 E-Series, and VIA QuadCore E-Series processors.

vReference Gnaural: A Binaural-Beat Audio Generator

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