I am setting up a new home server with CentOS 6.3 but I experience serious problems when writing over network, e.g. copying a file to a NFS mounted disk.Scenario:New server:... [by arquebus]
This guide explains how to set up an NFS server and an NFS client on CentOS 6.3. NFS stands for Network File System; through NFS, a client can access (read, write) a remote share on an NFS server as if it was on the local hard disk.
I am very new in linux environment. Trying to setup a webserver at home.
I have installed LNMP on CentOS 6 on virtualbox. Network is configured as per default installation of Centos. I have added 127.0.0.1 centos.local.db in my /etc/hosts file. Changed firewall settings to open port 80. Now I am able to access the localhost thru IP address of the server via my local network.
I'm migrating from an openSUSE (12.x) CLI home office server to CentOS 6.3.
I can install the CLI CentOS 6.3 fine, but then how do I connect that to my home wifi?
There is a "Configure network" button during the anaconda graphical install, and it has options for wifi, but even setting the wifi here results in no connection when the install finishes and I log into the CLI.
I have a network drive (external network) being used as media storage for a media server running on my router. I'm trying to switch the media server to my Centos 6.3 machine so I can take advantage of ffmpeg and more (unrelated)..
All I'm wondering here is why my Centos server can't resolve the host name for the drive while my laptop running Ubuntu can on the same network.
Hi, I just finished setting up a fresh 12.04 server installation to use as a file server. I installed samba but would like to us hdparm to spin down my raid array (ext4) when not in use. However, when I ran iotop, i found that jbd2 was writing to the array every 5 seconds or so preventing it from spinning down the disks.
Is there a way to prevent it from writing to the disk so often?