- Jabber -vs- Twitter
- Monitoring plugins
- ParseAble BioData
- YOURLS Firefox extension
- ls -alh
stuff about networking
By Martin Scharm on October 4, 2013 at 10:52 am
You can configure the Apache web server to forward requests to Tomcat. Thus, you can speak to both servers on ports 80 or 443 and get rid of the :8080 for your Tomcat applications. I’m somehow doing that very often, so here is small how-to for copy&paste purposes.Install jk As you might know, while Tomcat […]
By Martin Scharm on June 9, 2013 at 4:10 am
Just needed to get to know whether something listens at a certain TCP port on a particular host.Here is my workaround using Perl: 1234567my $sock = IO::Socket::INET->new ( PeerAddr => "126.96.36.199", PeerPort => 1337, Proto => "tcp", Timeout => 1 ); echo "closed" if !defined $sock; Works […]
By Martin Scharm on January 26, 2013 at 10:05 pm
Currently observing a lot of brute force attacks trying to get access to my WordPress installation. Fortunately, I’ve been aware of such cranks when I installed WordPress, and now I want to share my technique to prevent such attacks.
By Martin Scharm on January 24, 2013 at 1:52 am
Annoyingly, KDE’s PDF viewer okluar always opened links to websites with an editor. But I just figured out how to change this behavior.
By Martin Scharm on January 16, 2013 at 4:08 am
encfs is a cryptographic file system. The principle is very easy, you “bind-mount” one directory (containing the crypt stuff) to another directory (where it’s unencrypted). Thus, you can share the encrypted stuff and nobody but you can read your data. So this system is excellent applicable for cloud services like Dropbox, which trap you with some space in the cloud “for free”, but want you to share your private data with them. In some <p>‘s we’ll see how to setup encfs for Dropbox, but let’s first take a look at encfs itself.