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August 07 2013

citrix netscaler – ssl

Certificate with key size greater than RSA512 or DES512 bits not supported

Beste Sicherheit die man für Geld kaufen kann… Anstatt mitzuteilen, dass erst eine Lizenz eingespielt werden muss…

The post citrix netscaler – ssl appeared first on nur Bahnhof.

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September 21 2011

September 17 2011

September 15 2011

www.ccs.neu.edu

How to design class: object-oriented programming and computing

Ali Abbas » Linux Kernel Route Cache

To understand the importance of the routing cache, it is important to keep in mind and visualize the 3 main routing hash tables in use in the kernel for routing decisions… the Route Cache (what we will be discussing), the Route Policy Database and the Route Table. It is also in this order that the network subsystem queries the tables to make a forwarding decision. To display the “Route Cache”, one could simply issue the “ip route show cache” command.

September 14 2011

intrace - intrace - Traceroute-like application piggybacking on existing TCP connections - Google Project Hosting

InTrace is a traceroute-like application that enables users to enumerate IP hops exploiting existing TCP connections, both initiated from local network (local system) or from remote hosts. It could be useful for network reconnaissance and firewall bypassing.

September 09 2011

Network lab with User Mode Linux | Vincent Bernat

All those tools are a great way to setup your network lab. Look at them! If you want to setup a virtual network lab for educational purpose, one of those should fit your purpose. However, none of those solution were a perfect match for me. I did not want to maintain some root filesystem. I wanted my lab to start in a few seconds. I wanted to keep all configuration files (including the ones for the virtual hosts) into one subdirectory of my home and be able to modify them while the lab was running. I also wanted to be able to plug some Cisco router using Dynamips/Dynagen.

None of the listed solution above matched all those criteria. Therefore, I setup my own lab script with User Mode Linux. This is not a complete solution, but is more like a home-made solution to match one particular need. You cannot use the final result without tweaking it. Again, look at the other solutions first.

August 29 2011

August 19 2011

August 17 2011

finkregh
I am a software developer. I make things work. Sometimes I make a mistake. But only about once per year. I mean serious mistakes, a wrong Architecture, a buggy code line that requires an emergency release. That's OK, you think. But...

...there are 10 developers. Each of them does very good work. They deliver solid, tested, working code. They make only very few mistakes. Only one each year. I mean the very serious errors. This makes an emergency release every month. Each new release is followed by a bug fix release. Each new feature is retarded by the emergency release of the previous feature.

There are 6 big features every year. Each feature has >1 operating components. This makes 30 components in 2 years, easily 50 in 3 years. If a single components runs into problems once per year, then after 3 years operating plays firefighter every other week. But operating is already busy maintaining and expanding the operation without serious application problems. They have their own operational problems.

All this makes me 10 times more paranoid.

Of course you make mistakes, anyone does. We test, check, and we find and fix them. But still one per year might slip through. That's still too much. We need methods to eradicate them. My methods are paranoid programming, good architecture, expectation tests, slow down, and 4-eyes.

Paranoid programming and good architecture are classics. 4-eyes is useful in extreme cases and dangerous situations. You want to drop the backup database? Ask someone else, if the statement is correct. She will notice that you are actually dropping the live database.

Expectation testing means, that you plan what to expect from a test. Think of the result before you click the button. Do not interpret test results. Plan the result, make a theory, and confirm the theory. The system tells you facts. And facts are powerful arguments. They can easily convince your brain, that everything is OK. Do not let them convince you. Let the facts confirm your expectations. You are the boss. You tell what happens, before it happens.

Slow down means that you do not hurry delivery. Coding should be quick, dynamic, agile. But delivery, be it deployment, delivery of results or code check-in may be slow. Take your time to think about what you are doing and if it is really brilliant. Stand up, walk around the chair, sit back, think. Take the time. It's only 3 minutes. It's nothing compared to the work before, nothing compared to the consequences of failure.

The goal is NO MISTAKES. That's impossible. But if we do everything and more to make NO MISTAKES, then we might end up at really only one per year, per developer. That would be fine.
Code and Life: I am a Professional Paranoid
Reposted bypotatoedschanoehEineFragevonStilFreXxXablbaconit-failyouam

July 21 2011

main.py

Pycco is a Python port of Docco: the original quick-and-dirty, hundred-line-long, literate-programming-style documentation generator. It produces HTML that displays your comments alongside your code. Comments are passed through Markdown, and code is passed through Pygments syntax highlighting. This page is the result of running Pycco against its own source file.
Reposted bymadgyver madgyver

shocco.sh

shocco is a quick-and-dirty, literate-programming-style documentation generator written for and in POSIX shell. It borrows liberally from Docco, the original Q&D literate-programming-style doc generator.

shocco(1) reads shell scripts and produces annotated source documentation in HTML format. Comments are formatted with Markdown and presented alongside syntax highlighted code so as to give an annotation effect. This page is the result of running shocco against its own source file.

July 20 2011

Allan McRae » Blog Archive » How To File A Bug Report - One day this will feature a witty tagline…

I have been noticing that there are some things that people could be improve when reporting bugs to the Arch Linux bug tracker. So here are some guidelines for what I personally like to see in a bug report. Following these would make finding and fixing the bug less work for me (and I assume other developers).

Miriam Ruiz - The 12 steps of the burnout syndrome

Jono Bacon made some really great slides about burnout last year, and I think it’s such an important topic that I want to bring it up again here. Scientific American MIND for June/July 2006 had a cover story on The Science of Burnout. Even though the article isn’t online, I was able to find a list of the 12 stages of the burnout cycle online. It has to be noted, however, that, according to Herbert Freudenberger and Gail North, the cycles don’t necessarily follow in order and some people skip steps or have more than one at a time.
Tags: work burnout

May 23 2011

Introduction to scapy - Packet Life

scapy is a Python framework for crafting and transmitting arbitrary packets. I've used scapy in labs for my articles a few times before, but today we'll be looking at scapy itself and why it's an invaluable component of every networker's virtual toolbox.

May 06 2011

GoldenEggs x86-64 Servers

This Visual Configuration site is intended for all x86 server users, World wide.
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