I have a Windows Home Server running on my home network and I lose the ability to connect to it on a regular basis. Sometime sit will stay connected for hours and lately the longest it has stayed reachable has been 5 days. This server is a fairly vanilla installation on an Acer Aspire easyStore Home Server.
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.
I want to set up a LAMP server at home. I have a domain name registered. How can I map that domain name so that when people type it, it comes to my server ? I know that I need to enter DNS in my domain name account, but how can I register that DNS server so that my domain calls it and then get redirected to my home LAMP server ?
Using Linux and old computers to do cool stuff. Vol. 3In my last tutorial I went over how to use an old computer as a Linux media center for home entertainment. Now I am gonna explain how to use an old computer to store and serve your multimedia files to any network enabled device on your home network including that media center you just got setup.
Here's a quick summary of the environment I support: we have a domain (domain A) that has about 20 client computers. The domain server for this domain and all the clients sit within the network infrastructure of a larger domain (domain B). All the computers get their network settings via DHCP from domain B's servers.
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.