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LXer: How to install Lighttpd with PHP-FPM and MariaDB on CentOS 7

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 02:33:41 PM
Lighttpd is a secure, fast, standards-compliant web server designed for speed-critical environments. This tutorial shows how you can install Lighttpd on a Centos 7 server with PHP support (through PHP-FPM) and MySQL support. PHP-FPM (FastCGI Process Manager) is an alternative PHP FastCGI implementation with some additional features useful for sites of any size, especially busier sites. I use PHP-FPM in this tutorial instead of Lighttpd's spawn-fcgi.

Reddit: After the dict, the translator

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 02:24:37 PM

Inspired by the post about the dict command by /u/rms_returns i show you the translate translator one.

You can install it by python pip as pip install translate (needs root permission to system-wide install) and use it by:

translate --from *lang* --to *lang* *text*

lang is in en/fr/it like format. You can get a more comprehensive help by running translate --help.

submitted by /u/EchoTheRat
[link] [comments]

TuxMachines: Canonical Unveils the Features of Ubuntu 16.04 LTS Ahead of the April 21 Launch

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 02:13:38 PM

A few moments ago, April 20, 2016, Canonical announced that it would debut the sixth LTS (Long Term Support) release of Ubuntu Linux on April 21 and unveiled the OS' major new features.

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LXer: 11 resources for teaching and learning Python

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 12:29:35 PM
If you're looking to teach, tutor, or mentor beginning programmers, you've got your work cut out for you. Different learning styles, varying levels of knowledge, and a subject area that's a moving target all conspire to see you run ragged as an instructor. Luckily, there is help available—lots of help. It comes in the form of open source textbooks, tools, and even games—all created to make being a teacher (and a learner) easier than ever more

Phoronix: AMD Lands Its Interoperability Interface In Mesa

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 11:49:28 AM
Marek Olšák's latest big patch series has landed...

LXer: Best Ubuntu Backup Applications

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 11:32:24 AM
Even today, there are still folks who believe there aren't any decent applications for backing up an Ubuntu installation. To remedy this issue, I've put together my personal recommendations for the best Ubuntu backup applications.

Phoronix: OpenGL SC 2.0 Released For Safety Critical Graphics

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 11:31:11 AM
This week the Khronos Group released the provisional specification of OpenCL 2.2 and SPIR-V 1.1 while today from the Aviation Electronics Europe in Munich they announced the release of he OpenGL SC 2.0 specification...

LinuxToday: Best Ubuntu Backup Applications

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 11:00:00 AM

Datamation: Even today, there are still folks who believe there aren't any decent applications for backing up an Ubuntu installation.

Reddit: I never liked VMware anyway.

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 10:56:24 AM

Reddit: FreeCAD 0.16 release notes

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 10:44:47 AM

LXer: New Container Image Standard Promises More Portable Apps

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 10:35:13 AM
I've written about containers before, and I've waxed lyrical about themultitude of benefits they bring to DevOps and cloud computing.

TuxMachines: Anti-innovation: EU excludes open source from new tech standards

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 10:28:35 AM

It's no surprise that the Commission was trying to keep that particular detail quiet, because FRAND licensing—the acronym stands for "fair, reasonable, and non-discriminatory"—is incompatible with open source, which will therefore find itself excluded from much of the EU's grand new Digital Single Market strategy. That's hardly a "balanced IPR policy."

The problem for open source is that standard licensing can be perfectly fair, reasonable, and non-discriminatory, but would nonetheless be impossible for open source code to implement. Typically, FRAND licensing requires a per-copy payment, but for free software, which can be shared any number of times, there's no way to keep tabs on just how many copies are out there. Even if the per-copy payment is tiny, it's still a licensing requirement that open source code cannot meet.

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Reddit: Christian Hergert - How to Sysprof

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 10:18:36 AM

Reddit: How to set CRON Job?

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 09:57:53 AM
  • What are the best ways?
  • What are your most recommendation
  • Some tutorials will be good
submitted by /u/john_diggle92
[link] [comments]

TuxMachines: today's leftovers

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 09:49:42 AM
  • Emacs vs VI: Which is better

    Vi(m) proponents complain about Emacs’s startup time. Yes, Emacs is slow to start up, but this is not a big deal: you start Emacs once per session, then connect to the running process with emacsclient. So Emacs’s slow startup is mostly a myth.

    There’s one exception, which is when you log in to a remote machine and want to edit a file there. Starting a remote Emacs is (usually) slower than starting a remote Vim. In some situations you can keep an Emacs running inside Screen. You can also edit remote files from within Emacs, but it does break the flow if you’re in an ssh 0session in a terminal. (Since XEmacs 21 or GNU Emacs 23, you can open an Emacs window from a running X instance inside a terminal.)

  • LEAD Technologies Advances Document, OCR and Medical SDK Technology for Windows and Linux
  • Steam Beta Client Adds New Steam Controller Abilities, SteamVR Refinements
  • Xfce 4.12 mega update coming to EL-7
  • KDE at Augsburger Linux-Tag

    On Saturday, 16 April I had the honor of representing KDE at the 15. Augsburger Linux-Tag, one of the oldest and largest Linux gatherings in southern Germany.

  • Escuelas ‘School’ Linux 4.4 Released

    The Mexican distro Escuelas, or ‘School,’ Linux was designed to give extended life to aging hardware in financially strapped school districts in Latin America and is based on Bodhi Linux.

    On Monday, a GNU/Linux distro designed to be used in schools, Escuelas Linux, released version 4.4. Just how dedicated to education are the developers of this distro? Plenty. In case your Spanish is as rusty as ours, the Spanish name Escuelas translates to “school” in English.

  • Has Ubuntu become a boring distribution?

    Many new Linux users start out with Ubuntu, and become enthralled with all of the new possibilities Linux has to offer. But has Ubuntu matured to the point where it has become boring? One Linux redditor shared his thoughts after transitioning from Windows to Ubuntu.

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TuxMachines: Linux/FOSS on Servers

Wednesday 20th of April 2016 09:49:17 AM
  • Mirantis Unlocks OpenStack Appliances with Quanta and Supermicro

    While the open-source OpenStack cloud platform is software-based, like all software, at the bottom layer it requires hardware to run on.

    OpenStack vendor Mirantis first announced its Unlocked Appliances initiative in July 2015 as an effort to collaborate with hardware vendors on building OpenStack cloud appliances, and it's been growing the program ever since.

  • ​OpenStack Mitaka arrives

    OpenStack Summit, the bi-annual OpenStack infrastructure-as-a-service (IaaS) cloud conference, doesn't start until April 25. But the next release of OpenStack, OpenStack Mitaka, is already out.

  • New Container Image Standard Promises More Portable Apps

    I've written about containers before, and I've waxed lyrical about the multitude of benefits they bring to DevOps and cloud computing. And, I'm not the only one to appreciate them—although there are always detractors, there's a pretty strong consensus that they're a Good Thing. But while they are arguably the best thing since sliced bread (or VMs), they aren't without a few drawbacks.

  • IBM Continues to Grow Cloud Business

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More in Tux Machines

CoreOS Linux 899.17.0 Released with OpenSSL 1.0.2h, NTPd 4.2.8p7, and Git 2.7.3

The CoreOS developers have released a new version of the Linux kernel-based operating system engineered for massive server deployments, CoreOS 899.17.0. Powered by Linux kernel 4.3.6, CoreOS 899.17.0 arrived on May 3, 2016, as an upgrade to the previous release of the GNU/Linux operating system, which system administrators can use for creating and maintaining open-source projects for Linux Containers, version 899.15.0. Read more

Black Lab Brings Real-Time Kernel Patching to Its Enterprise Desktop 8 Linux OS

A few moments ago, Softpedia has been informed by Black Lab Software about the general availability of the sixth DP (Developer Preview) build of the upcoming Black Lab Linux Enterprise Desktop 8 OS. Sporting a new kernel from the Linux kernel from the 4.2 series, Black Lab Linux Enterprise Desktop 8 Developer Preview 6 arrives today for early adopters and public beta testers with real-time kernel patching, which means that you won't have to reboot your Black Lab Linux Enterprise OS after kernel upgrades. "DP6 offers you a window into what's new and whats coming when Black Lab Enterprise Desktop and Black Lab Enterprise Desktop for Education is released. As with our other developer previews it also aids in porting your applications to the new environment," said Roberto J. Dohnert, CEO, Black Lab Software. Read more

USB stick brings neural computing functions to devices

Movidius unveiled a “Fathom” USB stick and software framework for integrating accelerated neural networking processing into embedded and mobile devices. On April 28, Movidius announced availability of the USB-interfaced “Fathom Neural Compute Stick,” along with an underlying Fathom deep learning software framework. The device is billed as “the world’s first embedded neural network accelerator,” capable of allowing “powerful neural networks to be moved out of the cloud, and deployed natively in end-user devices.” Read more

ImageMagick Security Bug Puts Sites at Risk

  • Open Source ImageMagick Security Bug Puts Sites at Risk
    ImageMagick, an open source suite of tools for working with graphic images used by a large number of websites, has been found to contain a serious security vulnerability that puts sites using the software at risk for malicious code to be executed onsite. Security experts consider exploitation to be so easy they’re calling it “trivial,” and exploits are already circulating in the wild. The biggest risk is to sites that allows users to upload their own image files. Information about the vulnerability was made public Tuesday afternoon by Ryan Huber, a developer and security researcher, who wrote that he had little choice but to post about the exploit.
  • Huge number of sites imperiled by critical image-processing vulnerability
    A large number of websites are vulnerable to a simple attack that allows hackers to execute malicious code hidden inside booby-trapped images. The vulnerability resides in ImageMagick, a widely used image-processing library that's supported by PHP, Ruby, NodeJS, Python, and about a dozen other languages. Many social media and blogging sites, as well as a large number of content management systems, directly or indirectly rely on ImageMagick-based processing so they can resize images uploaded by end users.
  • Extreme photo-bombing: Bad ImageMagick bug puts countless websites at risk of hijacking
    A wildly popular software tool used by websites to process people's photos can be exploited to execute malicious code on servers and leak server-side files. Security bugs in the software are apparently being exploited in the wild right now to compromise at-risk systems. Patches to address the vulnerabilities are available in the latest source code – but are incomplete and have not been officially released, we're told.