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The idea is that non-commercial Linux distributions running on HP hardware can find support, even though it's not officially coming from HP. We're talking about server versions of Asianux, CentOS, Debian, Fedora, OpenSUSE and Ubuntu.
The downtime experienced by Windows Server 2003 increased 25 percent to nine hours per server per year, while the reliability of mainstream server-based Linux distributions improved significantly, according to a Yankee Group survey.
Yankee Group research suggests Linux distributions for servers now see less downtime than Windows Server 2003
12/28/2007One of the things I'd like to replicate here at home is a tool we have at work. Its a 32 channel, 12 bit resolution, analog to digital data acquisition recorder that allows ftp downloads and serves the data up as web pages.
The underlying OS looks to be Debian 4.0.At this point it looks like the major server applications I will be using will include:Bacula -- for system backups, incremental backups and bare metal restoresSamba -- obviously for Windows compatibility.
Although it appears to strictly be from a server point of view, HP is expanding it's support of Linux distributions to include Debian based on customer demand. The announcement is clearly time to coincide with the start of LinuxWorld in San Francisco.
Linux project pulls access for programmers with weak passwords after discovering an intruder.
Open source project has fallen victim to a malicious attack, with weak passwords taking the blame
The Debian GNU/Linux project has locked a number of its developers out of their system accounts following a security scare in which the hack of a key internal server was discovered this week. The lockout took place due to the fact a compromised developer account was used to take control of the server, according to an e-mail sent to the community by Debian developer Martin Schulze shortly before 4am today AEST.
The Debian GNU/Linux project today admitted a hacker had compromised one of its internal servers. "Early this morning we discovered that someone had managed to compromise gluck.
/**/ In Mannheim, a preference for "open" standards -- not cost -- is driving the German city's shift to Linux. The technology decision makers have already moved the majority of Mannheim's 120 servers to the open-source operating system.
A pint-sized linux guru who installed her first Debian server before her tenth birthday is to speak at this year's linux.conf.au
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