Autor Tema: December Issue of BSD Magazine: Rolling Your Own Kernel  (Pročitano 645 puta)


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December Issue of BSD Magazine: Rolling Your Own Kernel
« poslato: Decembar 09, 2011, 05:36:31 posle podne »
Halo ljudi, zivi li ste, koliko gledam , skoro pa nista nije napisano u decembru ....

aj pa ja da nisem nesto, izasao je novi broj BSD MAGAZINA za decembar mesec, mozete da ga skinete sa donje adrese:

  • Google Code-In and FreeBSD's Participation
For the first time, the FreeBSD project is participating in another program run by Google Inc. to encourage student participation in open source projects – Google Code-In. While being similar to Google Summer of Code, some aspects are quite different. This article will explain the program from a participating organizations point of view and what it’s current progress looks like.
  • Installing PC-BSD on a Mac
Starting with PC-BSD 9.0-RC1, it is now possible to easily install directly to a Mac or MacBook BootCamp partition. In this article the author will show you how to setup the Mac for dual-booting, and perform the installation.
  • Keeping Your Configuration Files Shiny as New Using sysmerge(8)
In the past, updating configuration files would either require a patch file which would update some of the files that would usually not be modified by the admin, or one would have to manually merge the changes between the old and new versions… which was cumbersome. Having a tool that would help the administrator update his configuration in a fast and easy way didn’t exist at that time and it was the reason sysmerge(8) was created. By reading this article you will find out more about sysmerge(8) usage and best practices.
  • Rolling Your Own FreeBSD Kernel
Compiling a custom kernel has its own advantages or disadvantages. However, new users may find it difficult to compile a FreeBSD kernel. When compiling a kernel, you need to understand a few things other then just typing a couple of commands. In this article, the author will cover the nuts-and-bolts of compiling a FreeBSD kernel.
  • OpenBSD 5.0: PHP, Cacti, and Symon
In October issue the author gave instructions on how to create an OpenBSD-Nginx-MySQL-PHP (ONMP) server. Now, you will learn how to get a basic Cacti server running and how to monitor your OpenBSD server with Symon. You will also find out more about new PHP changes in OpenBSD 5.0.

"If 386BSD had been available when I started on Linux, Linux would probably never had happened." Linus Torvalds