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Written by lordfrancis3 Monday, 26 August 2013 13:33
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Written by aeonmike Wednesday, 28 November 2012 18:19
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"Keep thinking how to have an enterprise level storage, here's a good solution for your problem" - AeonMike


NexentaStor 3.x Community Edition ISO CD images can be installed on “bare-metal” x86/x64 hardware and VM installed images are available below as well. The hardware compatibility lists for our Product indicate what is supported. The NexentaStor installer also verifies hardware compatibility before installation commences. For more information on hardware compatibility please visit NexentaStor HSL.

The current Community Release is version

  • Free for up to 18 TB of overall used storage capacity
  • Support for user and group quotas
  • The ability to automatically expand pools
  • Copy on write
  • Checksummed datablocks and metadata for reliability.

Download your Copy:

Written by lordfrancis3 Tuesday, 13 November 2012 14:13
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Document Management System using OpenKM on CentOS 6 Deployment Guide


There are many reasons why an organization may want to implement on a Document Management System. Often these days, one company will not do business with another unless the other party can demonstrate a certain level of control over the documents they create.


A DMS is implemented in an organization because it want ensure that people can trust the information they are looking at and know that it is the latest and truest version.


Where information is not current, disaster can occur. Imagine sending the wrong contract to a company for signature, or an outdated engineering design to a client.


You should know what a DMS can do for you, and set realistic expectations. Be aware of the challenges that will be surface and be prepared to take steps to overcome them.


Set the correct expectations, and get the buy in from our users and managers, over time, people will begin to understand the important role the DMS system plays in the organization.


Written by lordfrancis3 Thursday, 25 October 2012 00:00
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An ls (pronouced as el es) utility appeared in the original version of AT&T UNIX. Today, two popular versions of ls are the Free Software Foundation's (part of the GNU coreutils package) and the one released by various BSD variants, such as FreeBSD, OpenBSD, NetBSD, and Apple Computer's Darwin. Both are free software and open source.

The ls command is one of the most used and important command that we as linux user and linux/unix administrator can't live without. It is the basic utility that a beginner must learn and one of the commands that a Unix/Linux administrator should not forget. In this article, we will explore on how we can use the ls more efficiently and take advantage about its power.

1. Opening the last file edited.

To open the last edited file in the current directory use the combination of ls, head and vi commands as shown below. ls -t sorts the file by modification time, showing the last edited file first. head -1 picks up this first file.

$ nano `ls -t | head -1`

Be aware with the tick `, because it is important to make the command work.

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