When using a Linux computer on a network filtered by a gateway doing SSL inspection, command line utilities that need to download secure web content often fail with security warnings. How can we ensure that your package manager (such as apt), wget, curl, and all the rest, behave nicely?
CareTech Computing Blog
I was sitting at my desk this afternoon when Thunderbird notified me of a new email. The subject line was “Important — Unusual activity on your Paypal account.”
“A 250 pound Santa (which would seem ludicrously slim) would be pinned to the back of the sleigh by 4,315,015 pounds of force, instantly crushing his bones and organs and reducing him to a quivering blob of pink goo.”
When making changes to your filtering profile, Allow and Block are pretty easy to understand. But what does Ignore mean?
The Proxmox Email Gateway control interface allows you to specify a smarthost… and that’s it. No provision for authenticating with username and password. You can use an authenticated SMTP relay fairly easily, but you’ll need to go beyond what’s provided in the web interface.
“Click here to verify your account.” Oh, really?! Says who? In today’s world of online treachery, crooks lie in wait around so many corners that you can never be too careful.
Proxmox is great software, and if you’re using it in enterprise, I’d encourage you to buy a subscription so the folks over at Proxmox can continue to eat (and innovate). However, if you’re a small home user or doing some lab testing, it is possible to receive updates without a subscription.
Is your Windows Proxmox guest reporting high RAM usage in the Proxmox management interface? There’s an easy fix for that.
Today I was trying to sign into an instance of Wazo that I am responsible for and login to the Wazo Admin UI was failing in Firefox (it worked in Chrome). Being a Firefox type of person I wasn’t satisfied to just use Chrome, and went digging for answers.
Being able to simply plug VOIP phones into your network and watch them set themselves up is a pretty neat experience. But there’s one piece of the puzzle that needs to be in place before this will work with your PBX. This post reveals how to set up your DHCP server so that your phone knows where to find your PBX on the network.
Can Windows Server boot in less than 20 seconds? Watch… and see for yourself!