Articles contains keyword: server
At this point in the series we have a working CMS with a nice layout and functional dynamic content. We're also setup to use database migrations which will save us a lot of hassle when deploying updates. Now, it's time to put the CMS on a remote host. In this part of the series, DevOps w/Django, we'll get Virtual Private Server with CentOS 7 pre-installed from Digital Ocean, set it up with nginx, Apache httpd with mod_wsgi (and talk about why mod_wsgi?), configure firewalld and otherwise deploy our CMS. Once our site is live, we'll update the content via the administration interface. Finally, we'll review and discuss all this from a "DevOps" perspective.
Create ssh keys and add them to your "ssh keyring" automatically.
Nagios XI comes with a number of plugins two of which can be used to perform website url and transaction monitoring. The first is check_http which is the traditional one most Nagios Core users are familiar with. The second is WebInject which can be used to perform a number of tests in sequence. check_http will beused to monitor tarket URLs and WebInject will be used to perform "transactions" such as, in the case of an ecommerce site, browsing categories and adding items to a shopping cart. This article will explain how to setup batches of URL monitors as well as custom HTTP transaction monitors. This guide will show you how to implement a quality web monitoring solution, based on Nagios XI, which can rival enterprise-grade solutions such as Gomez and HP SiteScope in terms of features, flexibility, robustness, and ease of maintenance.
Getting Started W/Zookeeper
A guide to learning and using Zookeeper.
- Install OS level dependencies
- Configure server and play with CLI facilities
- Starting development using nodejs and node-zookeeper-client
This guide explores how to provision Fujitsu servers automatically and walks through the process of setting up the environment.