Month: June 2014

Link: Mikogo: A Multi-platform Desktop Screen Sharing And Remote Access Software

Most of you have heard and used the LogMeIn service which is used to access a remote system screen via Internet or through native applications. We can use Logmein software to online meetings, remote IT supports, web conferences etc. Unfortunately, Logmein is now switched to paid version and the free service is no longer available. …..

Luckily, we have another application called Mikogo which will help us to access the Desktop and Mobile screens remotely via web and manage them from anywhere. Mikogo is a free for personal use and works well on almost all modern operating systems such as GNU Linux, Windows, Mac OS X, Android, and Web. It is very simple to use, you don’t need to be an expert at all to use it. All you need is a decent uninterrupted Internet connection on both side. Mikogo has intuitive and decent interface to work with, and offers similar features present in Logmein.

Full article here:
Mikogo: A Multi-platform Desktop Screen Sharing And Remote Access Software (Unixmen)

Link: Mount Windows Shares Permanently in Ubuntu Linux

This document describes how to mount CIFS shares permanently. The shares might be hosted on a Windows computer/server, or on a Linux/UNIX server running Samba. This document also applies to SMBFS shares, which are similar to CIFS but are deprecated and should be avoided if possible (link).

(This document does not describe how to host the shares yourself, only how to access shares that are hosted somewhere else. For hosting shares, use Samba.)

Full article here:
MountWindowsSharesPermanently (Ubuntu Wiki)

Link: 15 Basic ‘ls’ Command Examples in Linux

ls command is one of the most frequently used command in Linux. I believe ls command is the first command you may use when you get into the command prompt of Linux Box. We use ls command daily basis and frequently even though we may not aware and never use all the option available. In this article, we’ll be discussing basic ls command where we have tried to cover as much parameters as possible.

Full article here:
15 Basic ‘ls’ Command Examples in Linux (Tecmint)

Link: How to set up Internet connection sharing with iptables on Linux

In this tutorial, I’ll explain how to share a single Internet connection among multiple devices on Linux. While consumer-grade WiFi routers have become mainstream nowadays, making this problem a non-issue, suppose you don’t have one at home. However, say you have a Linux box already assembled with a modem and a LAN card. The modem is connected to the Internet with a dynamic public IP address, and the LAN card connected to your switch/hub. Other devices (Linux/Windows PC, laptop) are connected to the switch without having any Internet connection. To share the Internet connection of the Linux box, you have to turn the box into a gateway, so that it can relay traffic to and from other devices.

Full article here:
How to set up Internet connection sharing with iptables on Linux (Xmodulo)

Link: Using Time Machine on unsupported volumes

I wanted to use Time Machine on my exFAT hard drive, but turns out that these volumes aren’t supported from Time Machine! There is a very simple way to use Time Machines on unsupported hard drives, as long as you follow these instructions carefully you shouldn’t have any issues at all.

Full article here:
Using Time Machine on unsupported volumes (Mac OS X Hints)

Link: Automate Software Installation After Installing Ubuntu

What is the usual thing you do right after a fresh install of Ubuntu? In most cases, it will be sourcing your favorite applications and installing them one by one to your system. This can be a hassle if you have hundreds of applications to install. What if there were a better way to automate the installation of these applications? With a single click you will be able to install your favorite applications all at once, even for those that are not available in your package manager.

Full article here:
Automate Software Installation After Installing Ubuntu (Make Tech Easier)

Link: Repair Your System’s GRUB Via The Super GRUB2 Disk 2.00S2 ISO

Hello Linux Geeksters. As you may know, Super GRUB2 Disk is an ISO image that enables the users to easily repair and restore the GRUB, which is used on the most popular Linux systems, due to the fact that it has support for the most popular file systems.

Full article here:
Repair Your System’s GRUB Via The Super GRUB2 Disk 2.00S2 ISO (LinuxG.net)

Link: Setup Backup Server Using Bacula And Webmin On Ubuntu 14.04

Bacula is an open source network backup solution that permits you to backup and restore the data’s from a local or group of remote networked computers. It is very easy in terms of installation and configuration with many advanced storage management features.

In this tutorial, let us see how to install and configure Bacula on Ubuntu 14.04 server.

Full article here:
Setup Backup Server Using Bacula And Webmin On Ubuntu 14.04 (Unixmen)

Link: How to install Monit monitoring and CSF firewall for your linux vps server

Monit and Config Server Firewall (CSF) are both simple and easy to use software for linux vps servers.
Monit not only sends you, email and jabber alerts but also provides you with a web interface from which you can store and graphically represent your data.

Full article here:
How to install Monit monitoring and CSF firewall for your linux vps server (Techarena51)

Link: How to create a bootable USB stick on Ubuntu

To create a USB stick from which you can install Ubuntu, you must first download Ubuntu. Then, follow these instructions:

Note: These instructions should work with all varieties of *buntu and derivatives, as long as they can be installed from an ISO file. These are the easiest instructions we’ve seen for doing this, but you need to have a working Ubuntu box (or any *buntu version that includes the Startup Disk Creator software, or on which you can install that software) to create the bootable USB stick.

Full article here:
How to create a bootable USB stick on Ubuntu (Ubuntu.com)

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