Linux offers excellent performance, stability, compatibility, and customizability for virtual machine (VM) creation and management. We will review the 5 best Linux distributions for virtualization and discover their features and benefits.
Linux is an open-source operating system based on Unix. It was developed by Linus Torvalds back in 1991 while he was a student. As it gained popularity, other developers started working on it, giving rise to a large community of Linux users and contributors.
These instructions are intended specifically for solving the error: 500 OOPS: priv_sock_get_int.
We will be working from a Liquid Web Self Managed Fedora server, while logged in as the root user.
This error may occur when attempting to connect to a vsftpd FTP server. You simply need to add one line to the configuration file, which this article assumes is in the default location of /etc/vsftpd/vsftpd.conf.
Most Linux distributions ship with a command-line based text editor, usually Vi/Vim or Nano. While both are excellent choices, Vim has a steeper learning curve and can be confusing for beginners. Nano, on the other hand, will feel much more familiar to anyone who has used notepad or other simple text editors in a desktop or other graphical user interface. This is not to say that Nano is not as feature rich as Vim; it is simply more accessible.
Puppet is an intuitive, task-controlling software which provides a straightforward method to manage Linux and Windows server functions from a central master server. It can perform administrative work across a wide array of systems that are primarily defined by a “manifest” file, for the group or type of server(s) being controlled.
Logwatch is a Perl-based log management tool for analyzing, summarizing, and reporting on a server’s log files. It is most often used to send a short digest of a server’s log activity to a system administrator.