Apache is the most popular web server software in use today. Its popularity is earned through its stability, speed, and security. Most likely if you are building out a website or any public facing app, you’ll be using Apache to display it. At the time of this writing, the most current offering of Apache is 2.4.39, and it is the version we will be using to install on our Ubuntu 18.04 LTS server. Let’s get started! Continue reading “How to Install Apache 2 on Ubuntu 18.04”
PostgreSQL supports many client authentication methods, but in this case we’re only going to concern ourselves with two: password and md5.
PostgreSQL (pronounced “post-gress-Q-L”) is a household name for open source relational database management systems.
Its object-relational meaning that you’ll be able to use objects, classes in database schemas and the query language. In this tutorial, we will be demonstrating some essentials like creating, listing and deleting a database.
PostgreSQL (pronounced “post-gress-Q-L”) is a household name for open source relational database management systems. Its object-relational meaning that you’ll be able to use objects, classes database schemas and in the query language. In this tutorial, we will show you how to install and connect to your PostgreSQL database on Ubuntu 16.04.
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MySQL via Command Line 102: Basic User Interaction
- These instructions are intended for selecting a MySQL database on Linux via the command line.
- I’ll be working from a Liquid Web Core Managed CentOS 6.5 server, and I’ll be logged in as root.
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- These instructions are intended for showing (listing) all MySQL databases via the command line.
- I’ll be working from a Liquid Web Core Managed CentOS 7 server, and I’ll be logged in as root.
In this tutorial, we will consider how to enable both Python 2 and Python 3 for use on CentOS 8. In earlier distributions of CentOS, an unversioned Python command was available by default.
When the CentOS installation was complete, it was possible to drop into a Python shell by simply running the “python” command in a terminal.
Paradoxically, CentOS 8 does not have an unversioned Python command by default. This begs the question, why? RedHat states that this choice is by design “to avoid locking users into a specific version of Python.” Currently, RedHat 8 utilizes Python 3.6 implicitly by default, although Python 2.7 is additionally provided to maintain existing software.Continue reading “How to Install Python on CentOS 8”
In this tutorial, we are going to take a look at how to get started with TensorFlow on CentOS. We will be covering two methods. First, we will take a look at installing TensorFlow in a Python virtual environment via the Python package manager pip. After that, we will walk through installing TensorFlow via the Anaconda package manager. Finally, we will cover building a TensorFlow pip package from source.Continue reading “How to Install TensorFlow on CentOS”
In this tutorial, we are going to cover how to set up a Python virtual environment on CentOS. A Python virtual environment makes it possible to install Python packages into a discreet Python ecosystem that is entirely separate from your system’s default Python framework. This means that you do not have to worry about overwriting the installation of any current packages that might be defaulted to the existing version of Python on your system.Continue reading “How to Set Up A Python Virtual Environment On CentOS”
The CentOS 7 Linux distribution includes Python 2 by default. However, Python 2 is going to reach EOL on January 1, 2020. While some legacy applications might require access to Python 2 for various reasons, it’s vitally important to kick start new projects in Python 3.
In this tutorial, we are going to take a look at how to get up and running with Python 3 on a CentOS 7 server. Specifically, we will take a look at how to install Python 3 via the CentOS 7 package manager Yum as well as from source.Continue reading “How to Install Python 3 on CentOS 7”