Hi, I have been using Linux since 2003. I have taken a couple of Linux administrators courses at a local community college. I learned from Jeremy Anderson,,,,I consider him to be the Guru of Linux.
Since taking the courses, I have spent the majority of my experiences at figuring out how to use Linux on Laptops, realizing that if Linux is to become mainstream, it needs to move past the traditional desktop, but to laptop. Which leads to issues in the proprietary drivers, and configuring wireless. Which I have gotten fairly proficient with. I am now finding out an issue with some of the video cards...as I have duplicate laptops...Dell 1501 Inspiron AMD 1800 and a 1900 Dual-Core laptops...one will install Fedora, Open Suse, Centos, and Mandriva...and one won't...it will only take Centos with out any major issues.
I have been building desktops, and I have build a laptop...really I rebuilt a laptop because of how everything is limited with laptops....
Well I've made another switch once again.
I had been fooling around with Zenwalk yesterday, mostly with trying to install rygel which I ultimately deemed nearly impossible since I had to build almost everything from source and I was getting way too many error messages. Of course I'm not saying nobody can do it, it is just beyond my personal reach.
Thanks to rygel, though, I did learn about vala. I got interested in vala. I tried to install vala, which went ok, up to the point where I wanted to install val(a)ide, which went completely wrong without actually telling me what was wrong. So I got annoyed a little.
I looked into the other solutions and noticed a vala plug-in for gedit, I was again intrigued and started nosing around. To my shock, even though I had already switched from xfce to gnome, that netpkg did not have a gedit package. I was crushed with amazement by this. I thought gedit was a fairly common package.
Well, anyway, I downloaded gedit source and started trying to compile it, but of course it refused. Something was missing.
This was kind of the last straw for me. I finally had enough and decided to get rid of zenwalk and move on to another distro once again.
I just wasn't sure which one I wanted. I'd heard good things about Mandrive, so even though I hate Mandrake I gave it a shot, downloaded, burned it and tried installing it, but it was just too slow. I couldn't get through the install process, so I started looking for another distro.
After Mandrive I thought I might take a look at Fedora again, but when I saw that Fedora was getting a new release in a few days I thought it'd be best to wait and see what happens. So I looked on. Took a look at Arch Linux, even took a look at LFS.
In the end though I decided Fedora would be easiets, so I downloaded and installed it.
I am already kind of sorry I did, becuase of course it did not recognize my video card or my monitor, so I installed the NVidia drivers. It still wouldn't recognize my monitor so the drivers actually made it worse, first having a 800x600 res and now the maximum being 640x480.
I was able to fix it though by installing system-config-display and then running system-config-display --reconfig to choose the drivers and then system-config-display --set-resolution=1280x1024 and after reboot it finally worked.
I might use this for a while now again, but I got very close to installing Arch. I wonder why I still feel I haven't found the right distro yet.
Since this is my first post, I thought that I'd just write a bit about what I'm doing here on Linux.com and Linux at all.
My first experience with Linux came several years ago, when I was still very naive about computers and thought Windows was the best thing since the computer itself. I found Red Hat 7, got it downloaded, and installed it on an old box. I was actually pretty decent with it. Then, I forgot the root password, and half-formatted the drive while trying to install Debian in all its 22-disc glory. (I would later format another drive trying to install Debian, as well.)
Later, I switched over from Windows - partially due to my frustration with its slowness - to Mac. (My dad is still a Mac fan to this day.) I loved it, and it was on Mac that I got my first real experience with Python for Real Programming. (Another computer - this one a Power Mac - nearly succumbed to my Debian disk formatting during this period, but fortunately it wouldn't read the discs.) Just for fun, I decided to set up a Web server on a ten-year-old computer I would later call Adelie. I installed a distribution on it called "Ubuntu Server," and due to my Mac experience with the command line, had little trouble configuring it.
A month or two later, I built a kick-awesome desktop tower named Rockhopper. Dual-core processor, 1760M of RAM, and 500GB disk. Based on my previous experiences with the Ubuntu Server, I decided to dual boot Windows XP Pro and the standard Ubuntu desktop. I ended up using Ubuntu full-time, and recently purged XP from the computer to reclaim the full 500GB.
Eventually, I traded out GNOME for Xfce, installed Ubuntu on a laptop too, and set up GoboLinux on some random box. (I never realized how long compiling from source can really take.) In fact, one of the things I love about Linux is how changable everything is.
Linux.com seems like a really good idea to me. I'm hoping that I'll be able to share my expertise beyond the Ubuntu forums, and write some interesting blog articles. It's getting late where I live, so I'll finish for tonight, but I'll probably try and do something on here tomorrow.
This is Avinash Kumar, a Linux system administrator, coder, etc. from India. Just testing the new blogging feature introduced @ Linux.com
Stay tuned for some serious updates in the future.
yesterday my very big company was in DDoS attack to BGP router. Some bed guys from some bad hosts announce many many small routes which our internet providers let no filtering to our router.... and we must to install two very big BGP routers instead one.
Now I seen problem whith my server in data center , which have two IP. I can't access to him througt one of this:
first IP has traceroute
3 v114.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (184.108.40.206) 36.277 ms 39.968 ms 44.108 ms
4 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (220.127.116.11) 47.344 ms 51.219 ms 55.052 ms
5 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (18.104.22.168) 58.094 ms 61.714 ms 65.874 ms
6 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (22.214.171.124) 69.775 ms 18.535 ms 24.200 ms
7 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (126.96.36.199) 20.623 ms 26.716 ms 29.457 ms
8 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (188.8.131.52) 32.516 ms 35.019 ms 37.014 ms
9 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (184.108.40.206) 38.659 ms 40.402 ms 41.155 ms
10 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (220.127.116.11) 41.891 ms 42.542 ms 43.489 ms
11 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (18.104.22.168) 45.335 ms 47.411 ms 48.523 ms
12 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (22.214.171.124) 29.573 ms 20.577 ms 18.123 ms
13 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (126.96.36.199) 22.425 ms 26.413 ms 29.236 ms
14 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (188.8.131.52) 31.932 ms 34.516 ms 36.390 ms
15 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (184.108.40.206) 38.853 ms 41.702 ms 44.200 ms
16 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (220.127.116.11) 47.044 ms 50.428 ms 55.854 ms
17 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (18.104.22.168) 53.171 ms 59.005 ms 61.930 ms
18 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (22.214.171.124) 46.787 ms 17.684 ms 17.678 ms
19 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (126.96.36.199) 20.269 ms 22.212 ms 24.312 ms
20 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (188.8.131.52) 26.279 ms 27.921 ms 33.126 ms
21 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (184.108.40.206) 30.520 ms 35.698 ms 38.417 ms
22 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (220.127.116.11) 41.145 ms 46.385 ms 50.207 ms
23 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (18.104.22.168) 43.487 ms 52.543 ms 55.218 ms
24 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (22.214.171.124) 40.172 ms 24.251 ms 21.832 ms
25 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (126.96.36.199) 28.451 ms 32.691 ms 36.638 ms
26 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (188.8.131.52) 41.136 ms 44.863 ms 48.965 ms
27 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (184.108.40.206) 52.167 ms 55.941 ms 58.676 ms
28 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (220.127.116.11) 61.225 ms 63.680 ms 68.613 ms
29 v254.TenGig3-2.diamond.volia.net (18.104.22.168) 66.468 ms 70.605 ms 72.224 ms
30 v254.nexus.dc.volia.com (22.214.171.124) 53.406 ms 18.306 ms 17.679 ms
and it don't responding
some met with similar pathologies in last days?
As I sit here contemplating many things about my life, I can't help but realize a common occurrence as of late. It's 3 AM again and I'm still awake. I seem to be finding excuses to stay up until the whee hours of morning. This makes me wonder if "self induced insomnia" is a real thing.
Either way, and perhaps unfortunately for me, I discovered how to blog on this site and so I'm using it as yet another excuse to not sleep. Hopefully expressing myself will be a more worthwhile endeavor than lying and bed and contemplating how much I messed up my own life. Though, what should I blog about?
Though personal blogging is popular, it's also the least original and I have this peculiar feeling that people are sick of reading everyone else's problems. I would blog about computers, but the whole reason I joined this site was to learn more about Linux and computers in general. Perhaps I could blog about video games? That does seem to be something I know a bit about, but how many people here will care?
I suppose the ability to check out games (literally bring them home and play them) is the only worthwhile perk of my job, so maybe I believe I may start posting my rants on certain games. Who knows. Maybe along the way I'll stop making excuses to stay up late and do something worth while.
Probably not, but I can dream. Or perhaps the correct term, thanks to my inability to sleep, should be day dreaming?
Hallo Lieber Leser,
du bist also auf einen weiteren Blog eines Linux-Nerds gestoßen und möchtest wissen wer ich bin? Eigentlich niemand besonderes. Ausser du siehst das vielleicht etwas anders: ich bin Schüler aus Rheinland-Pfalz, beshäftige mich in meiner Freizeit sehr viel mit Linux und möchte hier einfach einen Blog starten, der das Leiden eines jungen Linuxnutzers beschreibt. Ich bin fest von der benutzbarkeit von Linux überzeugt - und damit meine ich für jeden benutzbar - aber es tauchen doch immer noch ein paar Fehler auf, für die es Lösungen braucht: und die stelle ich hier vor ;-)
Ich habe zwei Linuxsysteme: einen Desktop (Dell Dimension 3100) und ein Netbook (Lenovo s10e)
Mein Desktop ist so konfiguriert: 2GB RAM und eine 160GB Festplatte, darauf ein 64bit Ubuntu Linux in der aktuellen Version (Jaunty Jackalope)
Auf meinem Netbook läuft mit 1,5GB RAM und einer 160GB Festplatte eine 32bit Jaunty Installation.
Diese beiden Systeme perfekt miteinander zusammen spielen zu lassen ist nicht schwer, aber sie genau das tun zu lassen was ich will, dass ist die Kunst darin Linux zu benutzen. Dabei meine ich nicht einfache Aussehensanpassungen, nein, ich rede von einer konfigurierbarkeit, wie sie ein Windowsnutzer niemals erleben könnte. Das erfordert etwas Erfahrung - und diese versuche ich hier zu teilen.