Please take notice that this blog post is work in progress While working on some tasks in the past few weeks, I faced a problem that involved setting a “filter” for an application that was exposed to the internet. The application receives requests with some data, process it and then it produces an output, the problem was that the application did not have much control on how many requests it could receive in a specific time frame or from which source it could receive this requests.
- Este año les quedé a deber mucho contenido. Hay tantos temas de los que hablar, de los cuáles se pueden grabar screencasts, podcasts, escribir tutoriales. Para este 2018 esta es una lista de los temas sobre los cuáles voy a estar generando contenido: ansible docker aws IaC terraform google cloud automated configuration management containers ¡Estamos en contacto!
- Earlier today I was trying to download and apply the latest updates to my Debian system (which is a Debian GNU/Linux testing stretch), and when I was doing an apt-get update I was getting this error: W: GPG error: https://apt.dockerproject.org/repo debian-stretch InRelease: The following signatures couldn't be verified because the public key is not available: NO_PUBKEY F76221572C52609D W: The repository 'https://apt.dockerproject.org/repo debian-stretch InRelease' is not signed. N: Data from such a repository can't be authenticated and is therefore potentially dangerous to use.
- Please take notice that this blog post is work in progress What is Puppet? Puppet is a tool for configuration management created by Puppet Labs that enables system administrator to automate provisioning, configuration and management of a server infrastructure. A system administrator will always want to cut down on time spent repeating basic tasks, like installing packages, modifying configuration files, creating user account et al. Puppet can help with these kind of tasks.
- Por algún tiempo estuve debatiendo con la idea de tener un nuevo software para manejar mi blog. Desde ya hace bastantes años he utilizado Wordpress, pero sus contantes problemas de seguridad, parches, actualizaciones y necesidad de continuo mantenimiento me terminaron de alejar de este softare. Para su reemplazo, me encontré con HUGO, el cuál, como dice su descripción, es una nueva idea para hacer simple la creación de sitios web.
- I’m an Open Source Advocate, Red Hat Certified Enginner, Linux Systems Reliability Engineer, amateur photographer, n00b runner, piano and music enthusiast. Currently working as a Linux Systems Reliability Engineer for Pythian. Solange’s husband and Josue’s dad. I have one superpower. I never give up.
- One of the main reasons that pushed me to do a entire blog remake is to add more tutorials and how-to’s to it. The way a sysadmin works nowadays is totally different from what it was just a couple of years ago, needless to say, it has changed 100% of what it was just 9-10 years ago. During the last FSL I gave a talk titled “From hardware to the cloud, the evolution of a sysadmin).
- Step 1. Install Hugo Goto hugo releases and download the appropriate version for your os and architecture. Save it somewhere specific as we will be using it in the next step. More complete instructions are available at installing hugo Step 2. Build the Docs Hugo has its own example site which happens to also be the documentation site you are reading right now. Follow the following steps: Clone the hugo repository Go into the repo Run hugo in server mode and build the docs Open your browser to http://localhost:1313 Corresponding pseudo commands: