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  • 0 posts edited
  • 0 helpful flags
  • 68 votes cast
Jan
27
revised Secure NAT setup with iptables
removed broken link
Nov
3
answered changing ssh port caused refuse to connect
Sep
19
comment rt-mailgate not making tickets with fetchmail and procmail
Can you hit mailgate directly to create a ticket?
Aug
25
awarded  Caucus
May
22
answered Request Tracker 4.2.9 & Request Tracker 4.2.10
Jan
29
comment GnuPG::Interface fails to install on CentOS 7
Does the package not get installed by fixdeps and if not what error info shows up there?
Nov
17
awarded  Caucus
Apr
6
answered Can a man in the middle intercept an SSL package and duplicate it?
Mar
12
comment SQL Server keep crashing, cannot connect with SSMS, Agent not starting
Are your SqlServer services configured to use users that are in the right SqlServerUserGroups and have the needed rights?
Mar
11
comment SSH painfully slow on my local network?
Do you have MAC address conflicts?
Mar
11
comment SSH painfully slow on my local network?
What are the MAC addresses of your guest and host(s)? Where are you sshing from and to (from the windows host to the centos guest?)?
Feb
25
revised When I install the certificate from a client who is using windows 2003 on my linux system the serial shows as negative
Additional info from requestor considered
Feb
24
comment When I install the certificate from a client who is using windows 2003 on my linux system the serial shows as negative
Looks like that certificate is valid under the older specs but not under the newer ones though it's just a bit over a year old. The best thing to do is generate a new key-pair, new certificate signing request, get the new cert signed (or self signed) and move on. In practice this certificate is valid under older specs and so most software will accept it. AFAIK there is no risk with the serial number being negative and most likely it was just generated by out-dated software (Windows).
Feb
22
answered When I install the certificate from a client who is using windows 2003 on my linux system the serial shows as negative
Jan
16
revised How do I know if the network im inside allows me to use ssh?
Expanded answer based on further data from requestor
Jan
14
comment How do I know if the network im inside allows me to use ssh?
I don't know what you mean by this: "My server can accept ssh locally but I can't ssh externally". Do you control the SSH server? Can you ever connect to the SSH server (meaning from a network other than your university)?
Jan
14
comment How do I know if the network im inside allows me to use ssh?
There is a direct way. The direct way to do it is to inspect the router and firewall configurations that are managed by your university and ISP. Do you prefer the direct way or the easy way :)
Jan
14
answered How do I know if the network im inside allows me to use ssh?
Sep
9
awarded  Yearling
Jun
5
answered Can I use SSL termination for sensitive data, and if not what is the point of even using SSL with termination?