From: Lee Walker ------------------------------------------------------ Anyone here a Pythonista? Or know of a local(ish) guy who is? Looking for someone to build a web app in Python + Django. -- Lee Walker Principal Engineer 404-405-1194 l.s.walker (Skype) www.codejourneymen.com Code Journeymen LLC 100 Cherokee Blvd Suite #332, Chattanooga TN, 37405
From: David White ------------------------------------------------------ Greetings, folks. Based on the feedback I've received, I'm going to go ahead and set a time for the "Chugalug And IT Crowd Meetup & Networking" to officially start at 2:00pm on Saturday, June 22. Proposed breakout sessions include (thus far): 1. Stephen Haywood: Security or Python Related 2. Aaron and/or Lynn Dixon: Bitcoin 3. David White: DNS & BIND 4. A Lawyer from Fleissner, Davis and Johnson on some sort of legal discussion (possibly intellectual property). I have a meeting with him on Wednesday. I will let folks know his proposed topic and name once he gives me the OK. There will be a swap meet (trade hardware), workshops presented by IT (and Legal) Professionals on various topics, and a chance for networking. Breakout Sessions will each be approximately 30 minutes long including 5 minutes on each side for introductions, networking, and/or moving to the next event. We will also have a breakout session to discuss future similar events, including a possible 2-Day Chattanooga IT Conference in 2014! If you're interested in presenting a breakout session, please contact me off-list. I created a Facebook Event for this, so if you want, please RSVP (and invite people) here: https://www.facebook.com/events/382728415173937/ Thanks, David -- David White Founder & CEO * * *CENTS * Computing, Equipping, Networking, Training & Supporting Nonprofit Organizations Worldwide http://developCENTS.com 423-693-4234
From: Luke Prince ------------------------------------------------------ I love the idea of a Raspberry Pi kiosk and would happily volunteer some time to help set it up on that platform. I have always wanted to play with one, and this could be the perfect opportunity! On Wed, Apr 3, 2013 at 10:01 AM, wrote: > Send Chugalug mailing list submissions to > firstname.lastname@example.org > > To subscribe or unsubscribe via the World Wide Web, visit > http://chugalug.org/cgi-bin/mailman/listinfo/chugalug > or, via email, send a message with subject or body 'help' to > email@example.com > > You can reach the person managing the list at > firstname.lastname@example.org > > When replying, please edit your Subject line so it is more specific > than "Re: Contents of Chugalug digest..." > > > Today's Topics: > > 1. Re: Linux volunteer opportunity (Kiosk station) (Mike Robinson) > 2. Re: Linux volunteer opportunity (Kiosk station) (Darren Breidigan) > 3. Re: Intro to Python class at the library (Dan Eveland) > > > ---------------------------------------------------------------------- > > Message: 1 > Date: Wed, 3 Apr 2013 07:05:55 -0500 > From: Mike Robinson > To: email@example.com > Subject: Re: [Chugalug] Linux volunteer opportunity (Kiosk station) > Message-ID: > Content-Type: text/plain; charset="us-ascii" > > The usual way to run a kiosk-station is to configure a user-name (often > password-free, often always-logged-on by default) which runs the kiosk > application directly as its "shell." Thus, when that user logs-on, the > kiosk is running; when the kiosk program ends for any reason, the user is > now by definition logged-off. Or, if you want a GUI, select a > window-manager such as Matchbox which is designed for this purpose. > > > http://serverfault.com/questions/59329/im-looking-for-secure-linux-kiosk-software > > http://users.telenet.be/mydotcom/howto/linuxkiosk/intro.htm > > http://www.engineering.uwaterloo.ca/twiki/bin/view/Linux/LinuxKiosk > > http://www.flatcoder.co.uk/how-to-build-a-secure-kiosk-operating-system/ > > > --------- > Mike Robinson > Technical Director > Sundial Services International, LLC > http://www.sundialservices.com > firstname.lastname@example.org > (615) 268-3829 > http://www.linkedin.com/pub/mike-robinson/51/532/5a > > > > > I'm not a guru but, I think some kind of kiosk would not be out of my > reach. > > > > Maybe Lubuntu with Firefox in kiosk mode? > > > > https://addons.mozilla.org/en-us/firefox/addon/r-kiosk/ > > > > > > On 04/01/2013 11:58 AM, Nate Hill wrote: > >> Hi all, > >> > >> As part of our 3D printing service we are offering at the library, > >> with thanks to some help from James and Bill of Engage 3D, we now have > >> 4 formerly retired and discarded computers running Ubuntu. The plan > >> is to have those running as Tinkercad stations, but Tinkercad is going > >> away (lame) so we'll use something else. Obviously we can do a lot > >> more than just this with these machines. > >> > >> I know there are some Linux based kiosk systems out there; setups that > >> allow people to schedule reservations of computers. We don't yet have > >> the demand that we need something like this, but I'm hoping as we > >> expand hours and services on The 4th Floor this will really grow into > >> a public computer lab running all open source goodies. > >> > >> I've got a machine that could be tasked as the 'computer signup > >> station'. Does anyone on this list want to give this project a shot? > >> We'd love to have you. > >> > >> Nate > >> > >> -- > >> Nate Hill > >> email@example.com > >> http://4thfloor.chattlibrary.org/ > >> http://www.natehill.net > >> > > > > > > > > > > > -------------- next part -------------- > An HTML attachment was scrubbed... > URL: http://chugalug.org/pipermail/chugalug/attachments/20130403/2813f869/attachment-0001.html > > > -------------- next part -------------- > A non-text attachment was scrubbed... > Name: smime.p7s > Type: application/pkcs7-signature > Size: 2116 bytes > Desc: not available > URL: http://chugalug.org/pipermail/chugalug/attachments/20130403/2813f869/attachment-0001.bin > > > > ------------------------------ > > Message: 2 > Date: Wed, 03 Apr 2013 09:47:23 -0400 > From: Darren Breidigan > To: firstname.lastname@example.org > Subject: Re: [Chugalug] Linux volunteer opportunity (Kiosk station) > Message-ID: > Content-Type: text/plain; charset=ISO-8859-1; format=flowed > > Thanks for the links. > > Some suggest running the whole thing off a flash drive. > > It could probably all be done on a Raspberry Pi. > > > ------------------------------ > > Message: 3 > Date: Wed, 3 Apr 2013 10:01:21 -0400 > From: Dan Eveland > To: Chattanooga Unix Gnu Android Linux Users Group > > Subject: Re: [Chugalug] Intro to Python class at the library > Message-ID: > L2n5KYwgSOQ@mail.gmail.com> > Content-Type: text/plain; charset="utf-8" > > I am Nate's web guy. I have now made it much more obvious when registering > to show if you are on the wait-list. It was way too subtle with small text. > Basically anyone who registered after 7:30PM on April 1st is on the wait > list. I see Michael Scholten in the class and Lynn Dixson on the wait list. > Feel free to email me directly if you would like me to check. > > > On Wed, Apr 3, 2013 at 6:32 AM, Michael Scholten >wrote: > > > Thanks Nate > > On Apr 2, 2013 7:47 PM, "Nate Hill" wrote: > > > >> Hey > >> I will follow up with my web guy and see what's up with registered folk > >> vs wait list folk > >> Thanks > >> > >> On Tuesday, April 2, 2013, Lynn Dixon wrote: > >> > >>> Michael > >>> I didn't get any response other than the confirmation on the webpage. > >>> Hopefully we were able to get in the class! > >>> On Apr 2, 2013 7:22 PM, "Michael Scholten" > wrote: > >>> > >>>> (in late response to you Lynn...) I signed up. Pretty certain I am in > >>>> the first 25 as there were still 2 slots open after I put my name in > >>>> although I can't be sure. Should we/I have gotten any sort of > confirmation > >>>> Nate? Email or otherwise? > >>>> > >>>> -Michael > >>>> > >>>> > >>>> On Tue, Apr 2, 2013 at 3:18 PM, rdflowers wrote: > >>>> > >>>>> Simple interactions with a database, examples of actual code that are > >>>>> fairly simple, BUT are beyond the "Hello, World" stage, > python.orgmailing lists, getting new modules from > >>>>> python.org or elsewhere, hashes, sets, multisets, tips and tricks; > >>>>> or, some non-crowded subset of all that. > >>>>> > >>>>> ----- Message from stephen@averagesecurityguy.**info --------- > >>>>> Date: Tue, 2 Apr 2013 14:16:25 -0400 > >>>>> From: Stephen Haywood > >>>>> > >>>>> Reply-To: Chattanooga Unix Gnu Android Linux Users Group >>>>> email@example.com> > >>>>> Subject: Re: [Chugalug] Intro to Python class at the library > >>>>> To: Chattanooga Unix Gnu Android Linux Users Group >>>>> firstname.lastname@example.org> > >>>>> > >>>>> > >>>>> What specific things would you expect a 102 course to cover? > >>>>>> > >>>>>> Stephen Haywood > >>>>>> Owner, ASG Consulting > >>>>>> CISSP, GSEC, OSCP > >>>>>> T: @averagesecguy > >>>>>> W: averagesecurityguy.info > >>>>>> > >>>>>> > >>>>> > >>>>> ----- End message from stephen@averagesecurityguy.**info ----- > >>>>> > >>>>> > >>>>> > >>>>> > >>>>> -- > >>>>> R. D. Flowers, Chattanooga, TN, USA > >>>>> http://chalice.us/poe/ > >>>>> > >>>>> > >>>>>
From: Nate Hill ------------------------------------------------------ Some great news from the 4th Floor that might be of interest to chugaluggers. ** * * *We are now partnering with Engage 3D to offer an introductory Python class. Python is a computer programming language heralded for both its accessibility to novices and its power and flexibility.* ** Our goal is to offer a course that introduces the power of computing, both its capabilities and its limitations, so that you feel comfortable reading and writing code. If you have ever wondered how computer programs are written or have some projects that you think computer programming could help with, come join in and learn with us! An eight-week session beginning April 15 is enrolling now. Your instructors will be from Engage 3D, the folks at Maker Day who brought in all the cool fun educational activities like the 3D scanning station and their 3D video conferencing project. If you spent any time in the Tinkercadlab, the computer dissection table, or at the origami station, you probably met someone from Engage 3D. This free class will be great but space is limited so please register through the Chattanooga Public Library=92s online calendar. ** What: Community Py -- Introduction to the Python programming language Where: 4th Floor of the Chattanooga Public Library When: Mondays from 6pm-7pm beginning April 15 through June 3 Cost: Free *Registration*: This class is limited to 24 people and pre-registration is required.* *Details: You are welcome to bring your own laptop but there are also workstations available. --=20 Nate Hill email@example.com http://4thfloor.chattlibrary.org/ http://www.natehill.net
From: Mike Robinson ------------------------------------------------------ "Most" programming languages ... Perl, Python, PHP, Ruby, Java. Usually = the deal is that there's already some existing application out there, = it's in serious trouble (perhaps abandoned in favor of greener climes), = and the task is to drop in and do it, always landing "four paws down." = There's been some stranger stuff ... Prolog, R. Never a shortage in = this world of half-finished stuff that's been left high and dry. Can programming-languages be a hobby? I think so. I'm always poking = around sites learning about new ones. I've even written a few. It's = really interesting to me, to see how programming languages work and to = see them as a power-tool for a particular class of problem. There's a = really challenging Terracache in this area (I think it's still alive) = which at its various puzzle stages included both a very large Sudoku = puzzle and a logic-problem ("The man with the blue tie is not standing = up") with twenty-odd stages. GNU Prolog not only solved both problems = but, geek that I am, showed that one of the clues in the logic problem = was not required to solve the problem. Hobby or not, everyone starting on a new project picks their favorite = and everybody's got a different favorite. So, when they waltz on to the = next gig and you're the one following 'em, you dance with the one that = brung ya. --------- Mike Robinson Technical Director Sundial Services International, LLC http://www.sundialservices.com firstname.lastname@example.org (615) 268-3829 http://www.linkedin.com/pub/mike-robinson/51/532/5a
From: Phil Shapiro ------------------------------------------------------ Hi chugalug community, I'm embarking on a project called Raspberry Pi Phillings to create a useful bootable Raspberry Pi memory card that I'll be selling for $20 within the next month or so. Some of the proceeds will go to families facing financial distress in Takoma Park, Maryland, the city where I work. I cannot stomach seeing more evictions. I don't have money to give these families, but I have the entrepreneurial tools, energy and skills to raise funds to relieve some of their financial stress. I could use some help from anyone who likes to make explanatory screencasts, writers, actors, musicians, cartoonists, videographers and Python programmers. Kindly contact me off-list if you're interested in having some involvement. No specific commitment of time is needed. phil -- Phil Shapiro, email@example.com http://www.his.com/pshapiro/briefbio.html http://www.twitter.com/philshapiro http://www.his.com/pshapiro/stories.menu.html "Wisdom begins with wonder." - Socrates "Learning happens thru gentleness."
From: Dan Lyke ------------------------------------------------------ We're doing a massive rework of our house wiring. I tore out the doorbell transformer, ran the numbers, and realized that the transformer draws about 3 watts(!). All the time. Hell, thought I, for that power I could run a Linux server doing nothing but watching the doorbell. And if I ran a Linux server, I could have it tunnel through the shop firewall and alert me back in the workshop when the doorbell rang! And maybe hang more cheap webcams off the computer, so I can show who's at the front door. And have a better sounding doorbell than the gawdawful synthesizers they're using these days. Heck, I could get a couple of lengths of cast iron sewer pipe, and hook up a couple of solenoids, and have an actual freakin door bell. And then I could have some mechanism for sending messages to the shop when people are watching it. So I looked on my shelf and I could buy a couple of Raspberry Pi boards, or even rework a couple of Atmel dev kits, but I have 2 500 MHz Via Epia devices sitting there on the shelf. They probably draw an extra watt or two, but they're x86, have serial ports and NTSC out and a parallel port for digital I/O, and... I could compile this from scratch. I've done it before. But I'm sure there are images. I've found the iMedia embedded Linux install, but before I boot back into Windows to follow their instructions for putting an ISO on CompactFlash, I wanted to know if anyone else has a recommendation for any other quick easy way to get a web server, some Perl, Python, or even just C, everything running as root, on to a CF card. Anyone? Dan  http://shopcam.flutterby.net/  http://www.flutterby.com/archives/wiki.cgi?wikiid=726
From: Dave Brockman ------------------------------------------------------ -----BEGIN PGP SIGNED MESSAGE----- Hash: SHA1 Samba Team Releases Samba 4.0 ============================= December 11th 2012. The Samba Team is proud to announce the release of Samba 4.0, a major new release of the award-winning Free Software file, print and authentication server suite for Microsoft Windows clients. The First Free Software Active Directory Compatible Server ========================================================== As the culmination of ten years' work, the Samba Team has created the first compatible Free Software implementation of Microsoft’s Active Directory protocols. Familiar to all network administrators, the Active Directory protocols are the heart of modern directory service implementations. Samba 4.0 comprises an LDAP directory server, Heimdal Kerberos authentication server, a secure Dynamic DNS server, and implementations of all necessary remote procedure calls for Active Directory. Samba 4.0 provides everything needed to serve as an Active Directory Compatible Domain Controller for all versions of Microsoft Windows clients currently supported by Microsoft, including the recently released Windows 8. The Samba 4.0 Active Directory Compatible Server provides support for features such as Group Policy, Roaming Profiles, Windows Administration tools and integrates with Microsoft Exchange and Free Software compatible services such as OpenChange. The Samba 4.0 Active Directory Compatible Server can also be joined to an existing Microsoft Active Directory domain, and Microsoft Active Directory Domain Controllers can be joined to a Samba 4.0 Active Directory Compatible Server, showing true peer-to-peer interoperability of the Microsoft and Samba implementations of the Active Directory protocols. Acknowledging the value of the interoperability of the Samba 4.0 Active Directory Compatible Server, Steve van Maanen, the co-founder of Starsphere LLC, an IT services company in Tokyo, said: "Thanks to Samba4, I have two fully replicating Active Directory Domain controllers that boot in under 10 seconds ! It is nice to have alternatives, and Samba4 is a great one." Upgrade scripts are also provided for organizations using the previous Microsoft Windows NT Domain Controller functionality in Samba 3.x, to allow them to migrate smoothly to Samba 4.0. Suitable for low-power and embedded applications, yet scaling to large clusters, Samba 4.0 is efficient and flexible. Its Python programming interface and administration toolkit help in enterprise deployments. Created Using Microsoft Documentation ===================================== The Samba 4.0 Active Directory Compatible Server was created with help from the official protocol documentation published by Microsoft Corporation and the Samba Team would like acknowledge the documentation help and interoperability testing by Microsoft engineers that made our implementation interoperable. "Active Directory is a mainstay of enterprise IT environments, and Microsoft is committed to support for interoperability across platforms," said Thomas Pfenning, director of development, Windows Server. "We are pleased that the documentation and interoperability labs that Microsoft has provided have been key in the development of the Samba 4.0 Active Directory functionality." Introducing SMB2.1 File Serving Support ======================================= Samba 4.0 includes the first Free Software implementation of Microsoft's SMB2.1 file serving protocol. Building on the success of the SMB2.0 server in Samba 3.6, the Samba 4.0 file server component is an evolution of the trusted Samba file serving code that is used worldwide by vendors of file servers, such as IBM's clustered Scale Out Network Attached Storage (SONAS), and many other commercial products. In addition, the Samba 4.0 file server contains an initial implementation of SMB3, which will be further developed in later Samba 4 releases into a fully-featured SMB3 clustered file server implementation. Future developments of our SMB3 server and client suite, in combination with our expanding number of SMB3 tests, will keep driving the performance improvements and improved compatibility with Microsoft Windows that Samba users have come to expect from our software. Integrated Clustered File Server Support ======================================== Building on our success as the first commercial implementation of a clustered SMB/CIFS server, Samba 4.0 provides industry-leading scalability and performance as a clustered SMB2/SMB/CIFS file server, using our "clustered tdb" (ctdb) technology - also available as Free Software. Clustered Samba provides a "Single Server" view of clustered file storage, allowing clients to connect to the least loaded server and still providing a completely coherent view of the underlying clustered file system. Written and tested to be compatible with most clustered file systems, both Free Software and proprietary, Samba 4.0 with ctdb provides a scalable clustered file server solution with full Windows file sharing semantics. Samba and ctdb have been shipping in production file serving products for many years, to some of the most demanding customers in the world. Easy Integration into Existing Directory Services ================================================= Samba 4.0 ships with an improved winbind, which allows Samba 4.0 file servers to easily integrate into existing Active Directory services as member servers. Both Microsoft Active Directory and Samba 4.0 Active Directory Compatible servers are supported. Stability, Security and Performance =================================== Samba 4.0 has been tested using our widely accepted smbtorture test suite, created by the Samba Team to test Samba itself and now used by most of the companies writing SMB3/SMB2/SMB/CIFS file server software to test their own products. We also regularly test interoperability with other major vendors at plug-fest events to make sure Samba 4.0 deployments work correctly with existing customer equipment. In addition, Samba is one of eleven open source projects that leading software integrity vendor Coverity has certified as "secure" and has reached Coverity "Integrity Rung 2" certification. The Samba Team provides immediate responses to any security vulnerabilities, and provides fixes to all vendors using the Samba code in coordination with industry standard security reporting agencies. A Modular Toolbox for OEM Vendor Needs ====================================== As Free Software, Samba 4.0 is the ideal choice for Original Equipment Manufacturers (OEMs) to use for their file, print and authentication products. It is easily integrated into a whole host of different tasks, and can be customized at will by the vendor to satisfy their needs. In addition, Samba 4.0 includes a modular "Virtual File System" (VFS) interface that vendors can use to quickly and efficiently customize Samba to take advantage of any specific features of their underlying technology without having to modify any of the core Samba code. From advanced file systems to network traffic analysis, the Samba VFS layer allows external code to be easily integrated with Samba. Example modules are provided as source code for vendors to customize as they wish. Samba is the leading choice for Microsoft Windows connectivity ================================================================== Samba is the leading technology choice for Windows file serving on Linux and UNIX platforms and in embedded Network Attached Storage (NAS) solutions. Samba is used by vendors selling NAS solutions ranging from high end clustered business-critical systems, to low end consumer devices, and everything in between. Samba is fully IPv6 enabled and meets all mandates for modern network interoperability. Commercial support is available for Samba from many different vendors. Getting Samba 4.0 ================= Samba 4.0 source code is available now from the Samba Web site. http://www.samba.org About Active Directory ====================== Microsoft Windows and Active Directory are trademarks of Microsoft Corporation. About the Samba Team ==================== The Samba Team is a worldwide group of computer professionals working together via the Internet to produce the highest quality Free Software Windows (SMB3/SMB2/SMB/CIFS) server and client software. We are the undisputed experts in providing interoperability with computers running Microsoft Windows. Members of the Samba Team work for many of the largest companies in the software Industry and even helped Microsoft produce the protocol documentation that fully specifies the SMB/CIFS protocol. - -- "Some things in life can never be fully appreciated nor understood unless experienced firsthand. Some things in networking can never be fully understood by someone who neither builds commercial networking equipment nor runs an operational network." RFC 1925 -----BEGIN PGP SIGNATURE----- Version: GnuPG v2.0.17 (MingW32) Comment: Using GnuPG with undefined - http://www.enigmail.net/ iEYEARECAAYFAlDHg0MACgkQABP1RO+tr2S0/gCdFwpqEIrLKYiDP8PUnSzR18Wr TKcAni1YJlPOyv6WT1qTPlcEGh3vazJq =qbKI -----END PGP SIGNATURE-----
From: Sean Brewer ------------------------------------------------------ There's Gollum: https://github.com/github/gollum It's what powers the wikis on github. Doesn't work on windows, but having a wiki in version control is nice. On Fri, Nov 23, 2012 at 5:17 PM, Mike Harrison wrote: > > Re: Desktop Notes/Wiki > > I'd been using Tomboy for a while, but it's been a slow flaky Pig > on Bodhi, when it launches at all. With no actual knowledge, I decided to > blame Mono (what it is written in) and move on. Because of immediate need, > I started using some text files with notes and things I needed cut out of > Tomboy. That sucks. > > Installed a couple of these "Desktop Wiki" type of apps and decided Zim > won for my needs. > > http://zim-wiki.org/ apt-get install zim > > It's written in Python, and even includes a Windows installer. > Seems pretty quick and clean. Files are saved in "wiki syntax" > as plain text files in a directory tree. Easy to convert other things > to this format. It will export to HTML. > > Odd things: > > A Calendar View. A Task/Todo, and Wiki Style "version control" > A web server mode.. > > Liked it enough I felt compelled to share.. >
From: Mike Harrison ------------------------------------------------------ Re: Desktop Notes/Wiki I'd been using Tomboy for a while, but it's been a slow flaky Pig on Bodhi, when it launches at all. With no actual knowledge, I decided to blame Mono (what it is written in) and move on. Because of immediate need, I started using some text files with notes and things I needed cut out of Tomboy. That sucks. Installed a couple of these "Desktop Wiki" type of apps and decided Zim won for my needs. http://zim-wiki.org/ apt-get install zim It's written in Python, and even includes a Windows installer. Seems pretty quick and clean. Files are saved in "wiki syntax" as plain text files in a directory tree. Easy to convert other things to this format. It will export to HTML. Odd things: A Calendar View. A Task/Todo, and Wiki Style "version control" A web server mode.. Liked it enough I felt compelled to share..
From: Eric Wolf ------------------------------------------------------ I started a new job this week. It marks a significant shift away from academic research, web mapping and geo work back to my roots (sort of). I now spend my days writing Python to automate testing of software in SSD-based SANs. In particular, the devices provide guaranteed IO QOS for virtual environments. The company is is a start up called SolidFire and they just hit their first general availability release. One positive is that they are a Linux shop. Most of the older geeks are ex-Sun storage people so they've always done Unix in one flavor or another. The SAN boxen are OEMed Dells running Ubuntu. As a contractor, I'm allowed to run whatever I want as long as I get the work done they need. The consulting firm that placed me did give me a 17" MacBook Pro that now dual-boots OS-X and Ubuntu (off my spare SSD drive). The automation team pretty much all runs Ubuntu 12.04 so I thought I'd play along. Thanks to Wil for getting me started on rEFIt. Getting the Mac to boot Ubuntu was surprisingly painful but I immediately earned geek cred because no one else managed/bothered to natively boot Ubuntu on an MBPro. Several of the old Sun geeks made comments about the Mac hot keys screwing something up, assuming I'm running Ubuntu in a VM. One was actually shocked that I wasn't just running OS X. -Eric -=--=---=----=----=---=--=-=--=---=----=---=--=-=- Eric B. Wolf 720-334-7734
From: Garrett Gaston ------------------------------------------------------ I'M trying to get the below python cgi output to load in my web browser=20 but the browser is just displaying the code it's self instead of the=20 output. My apache program is working because I just tried the phpinfo=20 function and it worked just fine. I'M getting this code from a book and=20 it's actually showing "#!/usr/bin/env python" but I decided to use what I got with the which command "which python3" -> /usr/bin/python3 I have one copy of the file in /var/www and another in /var/www/cgi-bin. I've also used grep and vi to find and edit every file in /etc/apache2=20 that contains "ExecCGI' and I've removed that # in front of it hoping to turn on apache's cgi function. Could someone please tell me what I've=20 done wrong here? Thanks. #!/usr/bin/python3 print('Content-type: text/plain') # prints an empty line=2C to end the headers print('Testing Python CGI') =
From: Eric Wolf ------------------------------------------------------ I have a job interview Tuesday with a company, SolidFire, that makes high performance block storage devices, primarily for OpenStack (which emulates the EC2/EBS API), VMware or Citrix. The job is a contract position writing Python code for QA. OpenStack is all Python, so I figure it'll be building extensions to OpenStack for QA. Anyone have experience with OpenStack or interesting tid bits about EBS? -Eric -=--=---=----=----=---=--=-=--=---=----=---=--=-=- Eric B. Wolf 720-334-7734
From: Bret McHone ------------------------------------------------------ This is an FYI if anyone is interested in work in Knoxville. I believe = she's referring to Scripps Networks which is a good company. I know a = few guys over there and it's a pretty dynamic network they run. I just = checked their site and the job is posted there @ = http://www.scrippsnetworks.com. The recruiter below said she can make = sure resumes get in front of the hiring manager, but I'm just passing = the info along. -B here is the job description: Systems Administrator DUTIES PERFORMED This list of duties is not exhaustive, and duties may be added, deleted = or changed at any time. =95 Install, configure, and support multi-tiered systems = applications. =95 Tune and customize operating systems (Linux, Windows, = VMware) to support specific applications for best performance. =95 Perform root cause analysis of reoccurring application and = system issues. =95 Develop custom scripts using Perl, Python, or other = scripting languages to support system and applications. =95 Identify needs and develop technical standards following = best practices and how they can be best applied in the environment. =95 Implement enterprise level monitoring for internally and = externally hosted services =95 Review performance of the infrastructure, perform trending = analysis, and make recommendations to address capacity needs. =95 Participate in system architectural design, procurement, and = sizing. (Similar to number 6) =95 Perform in a technical and/or team lead role. =95 Lead presentations to technical audiences. =95 Perform hardware and software upgrades, OS patching and = server resources management =95 Implement and verify security settings that meet best = practices and SOX guidelines =95 Support 2nd tier service desk incident management =95 Provide 24/7 support in an on-call rotation. =95 Perform other duties as needed, and as directed by = supervisor. =20 REQUIREMENTS Education: =95 Associates or Bachelors degree preferred Experience: =95 Minimum of 4-6 years Systems Administration experience in = Microsoft Windows, Red Hat Enterprise Linux and/or Solaris is required. =95 Minimum of 2-5 years experience with VMware, ESXi and = vSphere as well as working knowledge with storage, networking = routing/switching in those environments. =95 Minimum of 2 years experience with IIS, Active Directory, = SQL Server, SharePoint, Apache http servers and Java application = servers, preferably Tomcat, JBoss and/or Glassfish, is required. =95 Minimum of 2 years experience with Microsoft Clustering, = Veritas Cluster Server or other clustering software is required. =95 Minimum of 2 years experience with Perl and/or other = scripting languages is required. Equipment: =95 Midrange X64 Systems, DELL, HP, SUN. License/Certificate: =95 Red Hat Certified Engineer certification a definite plus. =95 Microsoft Certifications a plus =95 ITIL Foundation Certification a plus.=B7 Certificates in any = of the above mentioned a plus. Skills/Abilities: =95 Ability to work in a dynamic and collaborative team = environment. =95 Good verbal and written communication skills. =95 Ability to train less experienced personnel on = administration tasks and basic troubleshooting techniques. =95 Ability to communicate with technical and non-technical = personnel in person and by telephone in stressful situations. =95 Ability to take lead role in small projects. =95 Some moderate lifting may be required. =95 Occasional overtime may be required. Begin forwarded message: > From: "Timmerman, Nicole" > Subject: Hoping to Network with you in the Knoxville area! > Date: August 27, 2012 11:07:56 AM EDT > To: "firstname.lastname@example.org" >=20 > Hi Bret, > =20 > I was hoping to reach out to your for referrals! I have a Top 10 Media = company looking for an experienced and talented Systems Engineer. Ideal = candidates will have an understanding of Windows and Linux servers as = well as experience with VMware(Red Hat certification is a plus). The = company itself is really cool, they own several cable networks including = HGTV & Food Network to name a couple. One of their core values is = work/life balance. This is a long term contract opportunity sitting in = Knoxville, TN. I know you are happy in your current position but I = didn=92t know if you knew anyone looking? If so, please pass along my = information to any friends or colleagues that you think might be in the = market and open to these opportunities. Thank you in advance for your = time, and I hope to hear back from you soon! > =20 > Thank you! > =20 > =20 > **Career Best Practice- Update your resume every 2 months** > Nicole Timmerman Technical Recruiter - > 408 North Cedar Bluff Road, Suite 325, Knoxville, TN 37923 > 888.768.3953 T 865.292.2379 > F 865.292.2396 M 517.262.5508 >=20 > =20 >=20 > This electronic mail (including any attachments) may contain = information that is privileged, confidential, and/or otherwise protected = from disclosure to anyone other than its intended recipient(s). Any = dissemination or use of this electronic mail or its contents (including = any attachments) by persons other than the intended recipient(s) is = strictly prohibited. If you have received this message in error, please = notify us immediately by reply e-mail so that we may correct our = internal records. Please then delete the original message (including any = attachments) in its entirety. Thank you.
From: Garrett Gaston ------------------------------------------------------ Never attended a meeting and would love to do so. But what the heck is AV? = I did at one time know some python. Date: Wed=2C 18 Jul 2012 10:35:05 -0400 From: email@example.com To: firstname.lastname@example.org=3B email@example.com=3B firstname.lastname@example.org Subject: [Chugalug] Reminder: DC423 Meeting Tomorrow Night We will be having the first meeting of the 423 defcon group tomorrow night = at 6:30PM. The meeting will be held at the Business Development Center on t= he corner of Manufacturers Road and Cherokee Blvd. in downtown Chattanooga.= We will be doing a hands on demo of using Python shells to bypass AV=2C so= bring your laptops. There will also be plenty of time to just hang out and= talk hacking. Thanks=2C --=20 Stephen Haywood Information Security Consultant CISSP=2C GPEN=2C OSCP T: @averagesecguy W: averagesecurityguy.info
From: Stephen Haywood ------------------------------------------------------ We will be having the first meeting of the 423 defcon group tomorrow night at 6:30PM. The meeting will be held at the Business Development Center on the corner of Manufacturers Road and Cherokee Blvd. in downtown Chattanooga. We will be doing a hands on demo of using Python shells to bypass AV, so bring your laptops. There will also be plenty of time to just hang out and talk hacking. Thanks, -- Stephen Haywood Information Security Consultant CISSP, GPEN, OSCP T: @averagesecguy W: averagesecurityguy.info
From: Stephen Haywood ------------------------------------------------------ All, We will be having the first meeting of DC423 on Thursday, July 19, from 6:30PM to 8:30PM at the Chattanooga Business Development Center on the corner of Cherokee Blvd and Manufacturers Road. The topic is "Bypassing AV with Python Shells." This will be a hands on discussion so bring your laptop with Python installed if you want to join in on the fun. Thanks, -- Stephen Haywood Information Security Consultant CISSP, GPEN, OSCP T: @averagesecguy W: averagesecurityguy.info
From: Lynn Dixon ------------------------------------------------------ Sitting in a Rhev road map session now. Live migration is possible in 3.0 now. It's also available using api. Live migration is also possible between storage domains. They are also going to add gluster support. Live snapshots or coming in rhev 3.1 which will allow you to snapshot without shutting down, as well as cloning a machine while live. 3.1 also brings a move off of sun jre and onto openjdk. It's also moving more middle layers to jboss. The api is shipping with python support for python devs. Reporting will be using Jasper and will be integrated into the 3.1 console, no separate install or url anymore. Spice will support native usb 2.0 redirection from any device. On Jun 27, 2012 12:10 PM, "Lynn Dixon" wrote: > > The oVirt team has a booth here. But are not doing any sessions or announcements. They have been showing RHEV hard, but mainly focusing on Open shift and Open stack in the keynotes. Redhat is aiming to be the cloud provider in the future. > I will stop by the RHEV booth and ask them if they are planning on doing live migration or something like vmotion and report back. > > On Jun 27, 2012 11:24 AM, "email@example.com" wrote: >> >> Any RHEV 3 live migration presentation/documentation and/or oVirt development updates :) >> >>