It’s no secret that I’m a big fan of the RouterBoard network devices paired with Mikrotik’s RouterOS.
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As promised in one of my previous posts about dual-primary DRBD and OCFS2, I’ve compiled a step-by-step guide for Fedora.
The first day of FUDCon 2011 in Tempe is coming to a close tonight and I’m completely exhausted.
FUDCon 2011 in Tempe hasn’t even fully started yet, but it’s been well worth the trip already.
It’s not easy remembering which RPM packages contain certain files.
One of the most interesting topics I’ve seen so far during my RHCA training at Rackspace this week is SystemTap.
On most systems, using Fedora’s preupgrade package is the most reliable way to update to the next Fedora release.
Installing Xen can be a bit of a challenge for a beginner and it’s made especially difficult by distribution vendors who aren’t eager to include it in their current releases.
Fedora 13 has quite a few changes related to upstart, and one of the biggest ones is how terminals are configured.
My synergy setup at work is relatively simple.
As with the Fedora 10 to 11 upgrade, you can upgrade Fedora 11 to Fedora 12 using yum.
If you use Fedora 11 in a virtualized environment, you may have seen this error recently if you’ve updated to apr-1.
There are two main ways to upgrade Fedora 10 (Cambridge) to Fedora 11 (Leonidas):
Setting up new servers can be a pain if you’re not able to clone them from a server that is known to be working.
Thanks to some work started by Ville Skyttä, MySQLTuner is now included in Fedora 9 repositories:
If up2date throws some horrible Python errors and rpm says “rpmdb: Lock table is out of available locker entries”, you can restore your system to normality with the following: