LTSP also lets you provide settings for groups or workstations or for individual workstations, identified by IP address, MAC address or hostname. This allows you to set which sessions are seen on which workstations and even to configure specific hardware for that workstation. The following lts.conf file shows an example of how this can be done:
[default] SCREEN_01 = shell [LINUXER] SCREEN_03 = ldm [12:34:56:78:9a:bc] XSERVER = ati X_MOUSE_DEVICE = /dev/ttyS0 SCREEN_03 = ldm SCREEN_05 = citrix [192.168.0.4] SCREEN_04 = vnc1
You could fill a book with examples of uses and configurations for LTSP. I've been working with it since version 1.0, going on ten years now, and with each new version, there are useful new features. For further technical information on the project, go to the LTSP Wiki, and if you get a chance, please support the project with a small donation.
Jorge Salgado is a Senior Infrastructure Consultant. He holds MCTS, NCLP9 and LPIC1 certifications and spends most of his time pushing companies to get the best from Citrix, VMware and Linux technologies. He lives in the Queretaro area and can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Readers' Choice Awards 2013
- Mars Needs Women
- RSS Feeds
- Sublime Text: One Editor to Rule Them All?
- December 2013 Issue of Linux Journal: Readers' Choice
- Raspberry Pi: the Perfect Home Server
- IBM Will Minimize Impact of Future Disasters
- Linux Systems Administrator
- Tech Tip: Really Simple HTTP Server with Python
- Senior Perl Developer
- So girls had it better ?
2 hours 35 min ago
- Reply to comment | Linux Journal
2 hours 55 min ago
- why is GNOME 3 in the fifth position at 14.1 %?
8 hours 27 min ago
- Sublime Is Brilliant!
13 hours 30 min ago
13 hours 49 min ago
- Rapid[Disk,Cache] better than native ram caching?
14 hours 14 min ago
- Nothing is perfect
14 hours 28 min ago
- Mixtapes Community
20 hours 6 min ago
- KDE is one true DE
20 hours 41 min ago
- Command Line Shells (Bash, Zsh, etc.) are 2nd place
21 hours 9 min ago