Linux Journal Contents #126, October 2004
Oct 01, 2004 By Staff
by Phil Hollenback
When this Manhattan investment company decided to mirror its critical data off-site, the IS staff built their own T3 and T1 routers. How did that work, and would they do it again?
SQL Comes to Nmap: Power and Convenience
by Hasnain Atique
Port-scan your own hosts to find misconfigured and unauthorized services. Put all that data into a database, and you can keep track of thousands of systems.
Setting Up Virtual Security Zones in a Linux Cluster
by Makan Pourzandi and Axelle Apvrille
When projects need to share the Linux cluster but shouldn't see each other's data, split your in-demand cluster into separate virtual ones.
Introduction to Sound Programming with ALSA
by Jeff Tranter
The 2.6 kernel brings new capabilities to the Linux sound API. We cover the essentials with a working sound recording app.
The Politics of Porting
by Stephen C. Forster
Don't do this. It could get you fired. Unless your company is really shooting itself in the foot, then you've got to do what you've got to do.
Linux Tools for Professional Photography
by RW Hawkins
Tweak your system to make photo colors accurate, and more. Now you won't get a nasty surprise when the photo you send to Linux Journal shows up all wrong.
Porting RTOS Device Drivers to Embedded Linux
by Bill Weinberg
Your old real-time operating system made you do a lot for yourself as a driver author. Take advantage of the facilities Linux offers and clean up some spaghetti code while you're at it.
At the Forge
Syndication with RSS
by Reuven M. Lerner
Filesystem Labeling in SELinux
by James Morris
Cooking with Linux
The Game of Security
by Marcel Gagné
Linux Filesystem Security, Part I
by Mick Bauer
- Integrating Trac, Jenkins and Cobbler—Customizing Linux Operating Systems for Organizational Needs
- New Products
- Tech Tip: Really Simple HTTP Server with Python
- Returning Values from Bash Functions
- Non-Linux FOSS: Remember Burning ISOs?
- EdgeRouter Lite
- RSS Feeds
- Cooking with Linux - Serious Cool, Sysadmin Style!