Hi all,I made the jump from Windows to Ubuntu a couple months ago just to get my feet wet in Linux. Then, I thought I'd jump into CentOS to practice since that's what we use RHEL at... [by toeknee2120]
on 06/24/2012 – Made popular on 06/24/2012
Rukiri wrote:For Servers though I would consider Arch but the constant updating freaks me out as an IT, Gentoo makes me want to jump off the ledge, Suse, CentOS, Oracle Linux, or even RedHat have less frequent updates and are made for the serverI used to use Arch for a couple of VPS servers I have (1 web server, 1 mail server and 1 database server).
I've added the CentOS 6 Updates yum repository to my RHEL 6.4 machine. That's because RHEL doesn't ship with the php-snmp package - and the easiest one to find is on the CentOS site. Anyways, this appears to work okay in my environment - no problems I see.
My questions are if this is an acceptable practice - keeping the original RHEL yum repositories active and adding the CentOS to the mix?
I know I'm slightly OT here, asking about RHEL, but since Centos is now a
part of RH, I'm hoping I won't be summarily ejected.
I've seen several articles that listed Centos 6.x as vulnerable, but
DID NOT LIST RHEL 6.
I'd think that if Centos 6.x is vulnerable, then so would RHEL 6.x,
since Centos is made from RHEL sources.
Does anyone know for sure either way?
---- Fred Smi
Super newbie here! Needs help to save the day! Er. Anyway, I put the Ubuntu iso on a jump drive, booted into "Try Ubuntu w/o install", then installed Ubuntu to a second jump drive. I wanted to keep Windows 7 and Ubuntu separate, hence doing a full install to the jump drive. My goal was that if the jump drive wasn't present, Windows 7 should load like it always does.
CentOS developer Karanbir Singh has announced the availability of CentOS 6.0 for download.CentOS (Community Enterprise Operating System) is a Linux-based operating system that is based on Red Hat Enterprise Linux. Unlike RHEL, it is a community project but, like RHEL, its target users are the enterprise users. One of the best feature of CentOS is its 100% binary compatibility with RHEL.
Only a week after releasing CentOS 6.1, the CentOS project finished up version 6.2 of its CentOS community version of Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL), while Oracle launched Oracle Linux 6.2 -- a RHEL 6.2 clone that adds the company's Unbreakable Enterprise Linux kernel. Meanwhile, Red Hat released a beta of its long-lifecycle RHEL 5.8 platform and announced strong third quarter earnings....