Last night when I was updating my Proxmox server I restarted it. But I wasn’t able to connect to it after five minutes, so I connected a monitor to it and saw that a hard drive wasn’t being detected. I Identified the failed drive, replaced it, and powered the server up.
While I was backing up a few containers in Proxmox today, one of them became unresponsive. I tried to cancel the backup but it just became locked. Restarting the server didn’t help, so after browsing the Proxmox support forms, I found the following solution detailed below.
While I was setting up Wazuh, I needed to change the default web interface port that the software ran on so I could set up a reverse proxy. To do this, I edited the following configuration file.
Every time you log in to Proxmox or update it, there’s an error that pops up telling you that you haven’t purchased an enterprise license key. If you are using Proxmox in an enterprise environment, I would recommend buying a license (even though it’s not required). You’ll get access to an enterprise repository that contains stable security and software updates. But if you run Proxmox non-commercially and want to remove the no subscription error messages, follow the instructions below.
A while ago, I installed Linux on my laptop along with Windows. I used GRUB instead of the Windows Boot Manager to switch between both installs. However, when Linux updates GRUB, it won’t detect the Windows partition and as a result, won’t add it to the GRUB boot menu list. So to fix this, we’ll need to install OS Prober.
A few day ago when I was upgrading some of my servers, I notice that Zentyal was showing as being up to date in the dashboard, but there was also an alert in the dashboard that said that the server was missing an security update. When I logged into it over SSH and tried to manually install updated, I encountered the following error message.
I recently started moving away from closed source software like Windows and Google products. One of my latest projects is to move away from Windows OS as much as possible. However, since I have a Surface device, Ubuntu doesn’t come with all of the drivers. The main issues I encountered were that the touch screen doesn’t work and the WiFi doesn’t come back after the system is suspended.
A few months ago, I switch from a Windows-based Active Directory environment and switch to a Linux alternative called Zentyal. And so far, everything works great. I was able to recreate my AD structure and recreate new group policies based on the ones from my old install.
This weekend, I started looking into Flatpak and installed a few applications to test. One of the apps I installed and ran into a few errors with was Bilelmoussaoui’s Authenticator application, here’s how I fixed them.
I’ve been putting off expanding the storage space on my Nextcloud VM for a couple of months now. However, a few days ago, the storage space hit less than a few hundred megabytes and I wasn’t able to login or upload any new files, so I was then forced to upgrade it and here are the steps I followed.