I love SSH. I mean, I really, really love SSH. It's by far the most
versatile, useful, amazingly powerful tool in my system administration
quiver. One of the problems with SSH, however, is that when it dies,
it doesn't automatically recover. Don't get me wrong. more>>
If you need remote access to a machine, you'll probably use SSH, and
for a good reason. The secure shell protocol uses modern cryptography
methods to provide privacy and confidentiality, even over an unsecured,
unsafe network, such as the Internet. more>>
No, there's SSH in my browser! Although it may not be as logical of a
combination as chocolate and peanut butter, for Chromebook users, an
HTML5 SSH client is pretty amazing. Granted, Google's "crosh" shell
has SSH abilities, but it's a very limited implementation. more>>
How do you make sure that your passwords are safe? You can make them longer, complicate them by adding odd characters, making sure to use different passwords for each user account that you have. Or, you can simply skip them all together. more>>
As Linux continues to play an ever increasing role in corporate data centers and institutions, ensuring the integrity and protection of these systems must be a priority. With 60% of the world's websites and an increasing share of organization's mission-critical workloads running on Linux, failing to stop malware and other advanced threats on Linux can increasingly impact an organization's reputation and bottom line.
Most companies incorporate backup procedures for critical data, which can be restored quickly if a loss occurs. However, fewer companies are prepared for catastrophic system failures, in which they lose all data, the entire operating system, applications, settings, patches and more, reducing their system(s) to “bare metal.” After all, before data can be restored to a system, there must be a system to restore it to.
In this one hour webinar, learn how to enhance your existing backup strategies for better disaster recovery preparedness using Storix System Backup Administrator (SBAdmin), a highly flexible bare-metal recovery solution for UNIX and Linux systems.