I extracted a tarball which had applied 777 (rwx) permissions to all files and directories that it contained. I wanted to set all files to 644 and all directories to 755, but there were too many levels to do it manually so I needed to do it through a shell script.
Both my network monitoring servers suffered this condition over the 2wks my company takes holidays for Christmas so I returned to work to find 2 VMs consuming 6ghz of CPU between them. A quick check of top showed mysqld_safe consuming 100% CPU on both VMs for no apparent reason.
Many times I’ve gone to hit CTRL-K, S in a JOE session to save changes to a file but missed the “K” meaning I actually sent CTRL-S to the terminal which sends a “stop flow” signal.
This error is due to the language your browser sends to the server during the HTTP request.
With my new CentOS 6 web server I’ve decided I want to leave SELinux switched on if I can get everything configured correctly. In the past I’ve always switched it off but a little extra protection is always preferable.
How to install the IonCube Loader on CentOS 6.x with SELinux enabled.
A guide on how to install KVM on CentOS 6 with X installed
These instructions will provide a fully functional suPHP installation on CentOS 6.
Instructions on how to get a custom CentOS 6 install running on a Linode.
Instructions for getting cPanel and CloudLinux running on your Linode.
Here's a basic Apache config to enable SSL access to your website with on CentOS 6. It is assumed you have already purchased an SSL certificate and have a functional Apache installation.