FirewallD is an IPv6 compatible firewall mechanism used in recent Linux distributions (RedHat/Fedora/CentOS) replacing good old iptables.
Steps for configuration change password plugin for squirrelmail/Horde/Rainloop using poppassd are:
Download poppassd.c from https://netwinsite.com/poppassd/
Look at poppassd.c and make sure it looks safe
yum -y install gcc gcc poppassd.c -o poppassd -lcrypt mv poppassd /usr/local/bin/ yum -y install xinetd cp /etc/xinetd.d/time-stream /etc/xinetd.d/poppassd
nano /etc/xinetd.d/poppassdUpdate “service time” to “service poppassd”
disable = no id = poppasswd type = UNLISTED user = root group = root server = /usr/local/bin/poppassd port = 106
systemctl restart xinetd systemctl enable xinetd
Test by doing “telnet localhost 106” that service is started properly or not.
Your poppassd is now installed on Centos 7 system.
CentOS 7 only allows Fully Qualified Domain Names (FQDN’s). Acceptable values include lower-case letters a to z, numbers 0 to 9, the period, and the hyphen, and between 2 and 63 characters.
At the console, type:
hostnamectl set-hostname my.new-hostname.server
NOTE: Replace my.new-hostname.server with your chosen hostname.
Check the Hostname
In this tutorial, I use the hostname server1.example.com with the IP p 192.168.1.100. These settings might differ for you, so you have to replace them where appropriate.
I will add the EPEL repo here to install latest phpMyAdmin as follows:
rpm --import /etc/pki/rpm-gpg/RPM-GPG-KEY* yum -y install epel-release
To edit files on the shell, I’ll install the nano editor. If you prefer vi for file editing, then skip this step.
yum -y install nano
Installing MySQL / MariaDB
MariaDB is a MySQL fork of the original MySQL developer Monty Widenius. MariaDB is compatible with MySQL and I’ve chosen to use MariaDB here instead of MySQL. Run this command to install MariaDB with yum:
yum -y install mariadb-server mariadb
Then we create the system startup links for MySQL (so that MySQL starts automatically whenever the system boots) and start the MySQL server: Continue reading “Install LAMP on Centos 7 with PHP 5.x/7.0/7.1/7.2” »
MariaDB is an open source relational database management system, backward compatible, binary drop-in replacement of MySQL. It is developed by some of the original developers of the MySQL and by many people in the community. With the release of CentOS 7, MySQL was replaced with MariaDB as the default database system.
If you, for any reason need to install MySQL, check the How to Install MySQL on CentOS 7 tutorial. If your application does not have any specific requirements, you should stick with MariaDB, the default database system in CentOS 7.
In this tutorial we will show you how to install the latest version of MariaDB on CentOS 7 using the official MariaDB repositories.
Make sure you are logged in as a user with sudo privileges before proceeding with the tutorial. Continue reading “Install MariaDB on CentOS 7” »
If you are looking for the options to avoid any DNS-related downtime or the way to manage dns across all server you have, you might consider to set up dns cluster.
Create user dns-cluster on a server which will be used as dns slave
On the second server (slave) with vestacp you should create new user with name dns-cluster (via gui or cli)Code:
v-add-user dns-cluster passowrd firstname.lastname@example.org
On the first server (master) you should run this command: Continue reading “Vesta- How to set up master-slave DNS cluster” »
I had few issues on my container and KVM on installing vestacp. Issues were like quite weird, such as-
- Post installation on KVM- it moved into emergency maintenance mode
- Post installation on LXC container- DNS resolution halted
After hours and hours of search, found few root causes-
- I have to withdraw quota with vestacp installation package
- No firewall on LXCcontainer
So let’s start.
Download installation script
curl -O http://vestacp.com/pub/vst-install.sh
bash vst-install.sh --nginx yes --phpfpm yes --apache no --named yes --remi yes --vsftpd yes --proftpd no --iptables no --fail2ban no --quota no --exim yes --dovecot yes --spamassassin yes --clamav yes --softaculous yes --mysql yes --postgresql no --hostname yourdomain.com --email email@example.com --password yourpassword
You can also generate your installation command from vesta website: Continue reading “Install Vesta Control Panel (vestacp) on Centos 7 with PHP-FPM and PHP 7.2” »
Cacti is a free and open source network monitoring and graphing tool written in PHP. With the help of RRDtool (Round-Robin database tool), Cacti can be used to provide various useful features, including remote and local data collectors, graph templating, network discovery, device management automation, etc.
A fresh CentOS 7 x64 server instance. Say its IP address is 184.108.40.206.
A sudo user.
The server instance has been updated to the latest stable status using the EPEL YUM repo.
Step 1: Setup an up to date LAMP stack
Before you can properly install and run Cacti, you need to setup a LAMP stack or an equivalent web operating environment.
The following will set up an up to date LAMP stack for Cacti, which consists of CentOS 7, Apache 2.4, MariaDB 10.2, and PHP 7.1
# Install Apache 2.4 sudo yum install httpd -y sudo sed -i 's/^/#&/g' /etc/httpd/conf.d/welcome.conf sudo sed -i "s/Options Indexes FollowSymLinks/Options FollowSymLinks/" /etc/httpd/conf/httpd.conf sudo systemctl start httpd.service sudo systemctl enable httpd.service
Installing the RPM
If you are using the RPM version of Webmin, first download the file from the downloads page, or run the command :
then install optional dependencies with :
yum -y install perl perl-Net-SSLeay openssl perl-IO-Tty perl-Encode-Detect
and then run the command :
rpm -U webmin-1.870-1.noarch.rpm