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I use GOGS now, to keep my projects, is not as full featured as GitLab, but for my projects is more than enough, it's super lightweight and it doesn't require setup, only a initial configuration.


> Users refuse to log off instead of disconnect You have a management/HR issue here rather than a technical one. If people staying logged on are affecting other people's work (by reducing performance unnecessarily) then there are only really two solutions: Make it a technical issue and arrange for an increase in resources (more RAM, SSD in place of ...


Depending on your cash, time, and the savviness of your users, another idea could be to stand up a second server. You'll still need to reboot occasionally, but you seem to be reaching the limits of a single server. You should be able to use the same client CAL's (licensing's not my strongest area), and depending on your virtualization solution an additional ...


I am familiar with the "user type" that refuses to logoff. However, they seemed to have no issue understanding that the Server would be rebooting nightly so any unsaved work would be lost. This is on Server 2008 R2 TS Supporting About 20 users on a single machine.


Generally, I'm opposed to the idea that a Windows server should be rebooted on a regular schedule EXCEPT in relation to TS/RDS servers. We reboot ours every day. It clears up old sessions, releases in use resources (CPU, RAM, file handles, etc.), so my opinion and suggestion would be that you do configure a daily scheduled reboot of your RDS servers. Note ...


Users refuse to log off instead of disconnect Setup the appropriate group policies to auto-logoff them. You can separately control an idle timeout and logoff. That should certainly minimize some of the issue during the day. I restart my 3 server TS farm daily at 3:00am. Because, yes crap can build up over time when you have lots of people using a ...


The fix was to follow the instructions at https://www.howtoforge.com/how-to-set-up-apache2-with-mod_fcgid-and-php5-on-centos-5.2. Commenting out everything in php.conf. After that mod_fcgi took over handling php in it's own process, rather than in Apache's process.


The used memory are claimed pages, not necessarily used in the VM. KSM can clear those if this is critical (I usually run it when the host hits 80% memory usage) Every virtual CPU is a process, so you get a process for every virtual core, not per VM. This is also what allows KVM to avoid gang scheduling, like you see in VMWare.

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