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    #26

    Default Re: Thanks lol all

    Quote Originally Posted by ritamshome
    A stupid question " Is it possible to install simultaneously red hat or any other linux version into two separate hard disks with a single stand alone computer with the help of 2 cd roms. Is it necessary to have a multiprocessor computer for that". So by the end of an hour we can have two hard disks with red hat installed with partitions and everything. If it can be done then how?? Can it be implemented for Windows too.

    signing out--ritam shome
    I don't think this a stupid question. You don't have to use a SMP: Symmetric Multi Processing architecture. This can be done relatively easy though, I recommend you learn boot process and boot loaders.

    For instance, http://www.xs4all.nl/~lennartb/bootloaders/

    If you don't like jugglings, install separate NOS in separate HD and make one, mostly Linux, for floppy boot.
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  3. Member ritamshome's Avatar
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    #27

    Default Hi all Thanks a ton for the responses.

    Hi all,

    Thanks a ton to drewm320 especially since my red hat is up and running now. WOw this forum surely rocks and is surely at the pinnacle compared to the other forums. Webmaster kudos to you. Gr8 job...
    As suggested typed fdisk -l and a list of all the partitions came and then typed fsck /dev/hda6 and woppee all tyes of passing and checking took place, and as for that unattached inode 148708
    Connect to /lost +found<y>?yes
    Inode 148708 ref count is 2, should be 1. Fix<y>?yes
    and all the other passes and checking took placeand finally the final fix.
    *** FILE SYSTEM was modified***
    Pressed ctrl+D and boy did everything run smoothly after the reboot.
    So thanks again for the great and effective advice. Am so happy. Feels gr8 to have a system up and running again.

    signing out--ritam shome.
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  4. Member ritamshome's Avatar
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    #28

    Default HI again

    Hi all,

    Thanks to Gennosuke HIGAKI for further clearing up the concepts and proving some great links. I think these links will be of immense help to any one in this forum. So plz visit. Thats what counts --immense participation and overall knowledge.

    signing out--ritam shome.
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  5. Member ritamshome's Avatar
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    #29

    Default Sharing problems

    hi all,


    just wanted to know how to share folders in linux. And also whether sharing in linux is better than sharing in windows. Also what are the compilation problems in red hat linux and what is transparent proxying? Is firewalling in linux better than in windows.


    signing out-- ritamshome.
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    #30

    Default Re: Sharing problems

    Quote Originally Posted by ritamshome
    hi all,


    just wanted to know how to share folders in linux. And also whether sharing in linux is better than sharing in windows. Also what are the compilation problems in red hat linux and what is transparent proxying? Is firewalling in linux better than in windows.


    signing out-- ritamshome.
    hello,

    read well about SAMBA - both the server and client.
    file sharing in unicies is pretty much similar to windows FAT - except some enhancement with NTFS.
    compilation is all unicies problem.
    trasnparent proxying is a proxying mechanism so any traffic will be redirected to proxy without the need to specify user name etc on the client side.
    firewalling depends on how capable you manage certain OS.

    cheers : )
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    #31

    Default Re: Sharing problems

    [quote="rossonieri#1"]
    Quote Originally Posted by ritamshome
    hi all,
    just wanted to know how to share folders in linux. And also whether sharing in linux is better than sharing in windows. Also what are the compilation problems in red hat linux and what is transparent proxying? Is firewalling in linux better than in windows.
    signing out-- ritamshome.

    This topic covers fairy large extents. For your reference, below is my comments on my limited knowledge and experiences.

    1. Share folders in Linux

    NFS: Network File Systems developed by SunMicro Systems, has been the main pillar in Unix/Linux but, this is fundamentally for local purpose. Heterogeneous NFS is available but commercial as far as I know of.

    Australian born Samba looks to be becoming indispensable in all Linux packages. I can't assert which OS is better in its file sharing system. Linux and Windoz differ completely in their file permissions and user authentications. You know Windoz a lot, don’t you? I recommend learning Linux side through Samba management.

    2. Compilation in RedHat

    In general, kernel compilation was a must before 2.2 series, that is, prior to the development of driver modularization. Recently we hardly do so since the default kernel is tuned up optimally for the distribution. For a specific server purpose, custom compilation is still the best solution, that is, monolithic all-in-one kernel without modularization and installation of major server software, Apache, Samba, Squid, or something, from scratch. I had used Slackware distribution.

    Basically, RedHat makes users observe their policy of RPM based binary distribution. All software records are registered in a database. RedHat don't recommend compilation from any other than their source code since irregular conducts from tarball, dkpg or any other affect the dependency among source, library, software, config files, even documentation. This is their sales talk but we sometimes bog down in “so-and-so missing” or “so-and-so destroy so-and-so dependency, do you go?” swamp, if we try unpopular or particular rpm binary.

    3. Transparent Proxy

    Probably, I assume this to redirect client Web access requests automatically toward Internet via a proxy server. Simple case, build Squid proxy server, build DHCP server to assign a set of ip, netmask, dns, gateway i.e., to Squid, to clients When the proxy accepts outbound ip address, it directs it outward. I heard proxy server came hardly to be applied since the improvement of Internet line services and diversity of user access preferences. I had run a Squid in a narrow 64KB blackpacket switch line for approx. 100 users. They hardly noticed their going through the proxy.

    4. Firewalling

    This lies in a packet filtering capability in the Linux kernel mechanism. For filtering technology, refer to ipchains or iptables They might look gibberish though lots of examples and howtos are available in Internet. Windows kernel can't be reduced to a floppy size, as you know, but Linux can do. Refer to LRP: Linux Router Project Once I had run a small router box which could boot from one of 3 different kernels, FREESCO, Mosquito, and OpenBSD. The base PC was an early P133 model. I compared and measured the performances with a CISCO 2514 router in the same LAN on a T1 1.4MB line. My hand made router showed equal or slightly better results.
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