Does anyone have suggestions for the "best" nfs client to allow Windows
2000 to access FC5 exports?
MS SFU seems sort of flaky. Shaffer DiskAccess claims "Packet-Smart
tunes NFS packet transmissions, dramatically reducing packet count" but
I can't tell if that's a real useful advantage or marketing mumbo-jumbo.
I just want something reliable, without noticeable lags, for both local
and over-ADSL connections. I don't need fancy printer re-direction, etc.
I'm pretty sure I've seen some informations about this here, but couldn't
cast a correct search to bring any result when looking the archives.
The point is: how to start gnome-panel properly when using Window Maker as
the default windowmanager? I tried to start gnome-panel to get both
gnome-panel, gconfd, nautilus and other gnome-things but it seems that dbus
something is missing (and maybe more?).
I am using Fedora Core 3.
Recently I have noticed that there are about 12 to 15 mysql processes
running on my server. Is there a way to limit these processes? I have
limited my httpd to 4 processes but I do not know how to limit the mysqld
processes? All of the mysqld process are using 4.5% of the RAM so needless
to say it is eating up alot of my ram...
Any help would be great...
> Message: 3
> Date: Tue, 29 Aug 2006 18:50:45 -0400 (EDT)
> From: Matthew Saltzman <mjs(a)ces.clemson.edu>
> Subject: Re: Port Redirection in Fedora
> To: For users of Fedora Core releases <fedora-list(a)redhat.com>
> Message-ID: <Pine.SOC.4.61.0608291847120.15513(a)access.ces.clemson.edu>
> Content-Type: TEXT/PLAIN; charset=US-ASCII; format=flowed
> On Tue, 29 Aug 2006, R. G. Newbury wrote:
>> I ran OS/2 for many years, although I had some DOS programs which I continued
>> to use inside a VDM (Virtual Display Monitor).
>> A DOS VDM could not actually access the hardware.
>> I would set up a print under OS/2 to 'talk' to LPT1. Then I could set up a
>> virtual printer, the same as real one, aimed at LPT2, and then re-direct the
>> LPT2 output to LPT1.
>> The DOS program thought that it was talking to LPT2, as it was actually
>> dealing with the re-direction code.
>> The same thing can be done under Windows with a program called RedMon, so
>> that you can 'print' to Ghostscript and get PDF output.
>> My question.
>> How do you re-direct output from a virtual port to a real printer spool,
>> under Fedora?
> Are you thinking of something like this?
> $ rpm -qi cups-pdf
> Name : cups-pdf Relocations: (not relocatable)
> Version : 2.4.0 Vendor: (none)
> Release : 1 Build Date: Sat 03 Jun 2006
> 05:42:32 PM EDT
> Install Date: Sat 03 Jun 2006 05:43:43 PM EDT Build Host:
> Group : Applications/Publishing Source RPM:
> cups-pdf-2.4.0-1.src.rpmSize : 75164
> License: GPL
> Signature : (none)
> URL : http://cip.physik.uni-wuerzburg.de/~vrbehr/cups-pdf/
> Summary : Extension for creating pdf-Files with CUPS
> Description :
> "cups-pdf" is a backend script for use with CUPS - the "Common UNIX
> Printing System" (see more for CUPS under http://www.cups.org/).
> "cups-pdf" uses the ghostscript pdfwrite device to produce PDF Files.
> This version has been modified to store the PDF files on the Desktop of
> the user. This behavior can be changed by editing the configuration file.
> Note this RPM is not part of FC or FE or Livna. I got it here:
Well that's part of the idea. I have a DOS program (accounting) which
can only write out to LPT1, LPT2 or to a file. The latter is a pain. I
used to use redirection to divert the output which the program thought
it was sending to LPT2, to a networked printer.
I'm looking for something to do the same thing under Fedora 5. The link
you point to, does the first portion (redirection) but appears to be
tied to piping the input into ghostscript's pdfwriter.
What I am looking for is the Linux equivalent of the Windows program
REDMON (which does the first bit.)
This occurred to me this morning:
I log into my home machine remotely using an ssh
authorised key which I keep on a USB stick. In the
event it was lost or stolen it's pretty unlikely anyone
would use it to try to break into my machine, but
ideally you would want a remote way to disable the key.
Has anyone thought about this?
My first thought was a user account with password
authentication that instead of a login shell would run a
program which deleted the authorized_keys file in
question. Is this open to exploitation? (other than
running the risk that someone cracks the password
and prevents me logging in)
Recently i tried to install Redhat ELv4 in my system. But i failed to do so, It gave a message that "NO HARD DRIVE IDENTIFIED".
My requirement is to use some development tools like JAVA, ORACLE 10g, and LANGUAGES LIKE C, C++... And i found Fedora is the version similar to ELv4 and more for a developing purpouse. If it is so please suggest me that so that i can install it in my system.
My system configuration is:
Asus K8s MX mother board,
AMD 2800+ 64 bit processor,
Segate 80 gb SATA harddisk,
Waiting for response........
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the problem is on our new home pc, specs:
Intel Core2 Duo 6600, 2GB RAM, 300GB SATA AHCI Mode
Asus P5-B motherboard,latest bios, Intel ICH8R
The system boots fine with the old initial kernel but panics after
running a full update.
As I recall here's the console output:
PCI: Bios Bug: MCFG is not E820 reserved
PCI: Not using MMCONFIG
(ata1) timed out after 30seconds
The hd light is flashing slowly...
So I believe there's something broken with ahci support in later kernels.
Thx for any help