Esta edición, que acumula casi de 12 años de experiencias y trabajo, tiene un total de 680 páginas y corrige varios errores tipográficos, actualiza algunos procedimientos (relacionados con SELinux, principalmente) y otras mejoras menores. Salvo que haya algún error serio que corregir, o bien si se demora aún más el lanzamiento de CentOS 6, confío que esta sea la última edición basada sobre CentOS 5.
LAC customers count on stable, high-performance computers, designed and configured by GNU/Linux professionals.
We have been providing desktop, laptop, and high performance computing systems to many of the worlds' leading scientific research institutions, corporations, and tech-savvy individuals since 2000. Our regular customers include NASA / Jet Propulsion Lab, MIT, Carnegie Mellon, Caltech, Yale School of Medicine, Lockheed Martin, United Technologies, several U.S. government agencies, and many more.
Hassle-Free Integration and Data Protection
Our leading-edge systems are tuned for your needs and arrive ready to use.
Excellent pre-sale consulting and post-sale tech support
Large hardware and software variety
Meticulous build and burn-in procedures
Full or partial disk encryption for data protection upon request
We offer a unique, automated system restore procedure that restores your LAC GNU/Linux computer to its original state, leaving non-OS data intact (every computer, every distribution).
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All LAC computers are delivered with a 30 day guarantee. New Lenovo Thinkpad laptops and ThinkCentre desktops are covered by an up to five year parts and labor warranty.
Warranty upgrades available - visit our warranty page for details.
Many 100% Free Software Options
Buy a system at laclinux.com/gnu and you are guaranteed that LAC will prepare your computer with 100% Free Software.
Zabbix is an enterprise-class open source distributed monitoring solution for networks and applications.
darktable is an open source photography workflow application and RAW developer. A virtual lighttable and darkroom for photographers. It manages your digital negatives in a database, lets you view them through a zoomable lighttable and enables you to develop raw images and enhance them.
A thread on the Ubuntu-devel-discuss mailing list last month asked about how to find out what processes are making outgoing network connectsion on a Linux machine. It referenced Ubuntu bug 820895: Log File Viewer does not log "Process Name", which is specific to Ubuntu's iptables logging of apps that are already blocked in iptables ... but the question goes deeper.
Several years ago, my job required me to use a program -- never mind which one -- from a prominent closed-source company. This program was doing various annoying things in addition to its primary task -- operations that got around the window manager and left artifacts all over my screen, operations that potentially opened files other than the ones I asked it to open -- but in addition, I noticed that when I ran the program, the lights on the DSL modem started going crazy. It looked like the program was making network connections, when it had no reason to do that. Was it really doing that?
There's no public key encryption for Android yet, but that's an important feature for many of us. APG tries to fill that void, with new features quickly being added. Hopefully APG will grow into a fully functional OpenGPG implementation of GPG or PGP calibre.