Table of Contents: 146 What's inside the January 2012 issueNov 26, 2012
Getting Linux and Windows 8 to work together requires just a little know-how. We help you get started.more »
Security Lessons: Virtual Hosts Serving websites as unique users off a single serverJul 24, 2012
Creating secure websites with their own privileges on a single server.more »
WebHTTrack Website Copier Grabbing websites with WebHTTrackJul 24, 2012
WebHTTrack backs up complete websites for offline access and modifies the links automatically.more »
The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) sends out last call for public review of HTML5 specifications.more »
Intel's new AppUp Small Business Service offers advantages of cloud computing with applications and data onsite.more »
PHP Shell and Shell in a Box PHP Shell: Muscle PlayMay 17, 2011
Firewalls often block shell access for remote users on a corporate network or at an Internet cafe. Luckily, tools like PHP Shell and Shell in a Box put the shell in a browser window.more »
Snort Helpers Snort Helpers: Open Source Network Intrusion DetectionMay 02, 2011
Snort is the de facto standard for open source network intrusion detection. The developer community has kept a fairly low profile for a couple of years, but extensions like Snorby, OpenFPC, and Pulled Pork have given the old hog a new lease on life.more »
Red Hat announces IBM, Accenture, Alfresco, Cisco, HP and Intel representatives are scheduled to deliver keynotes at the seventh annual Red Hat Summit and JBoss World, May 3-6, 2011 in Boston, Massachusetts.more »
New release marks the arrival of AMD’s unified driver strategy.
A new study by IDC charts big changes in the big hardware market.
Azure CTO says Redmond has already considered the unthinkable.
Lead developer quells rumors that the Debian version is slated for center stage.
MSBuild is now just another GitHub project as Redmond continues its path to the light.
New rules emphasize collegiality in coding.
Upstart lands in the dust bin as a new era begins for Linux.
HP's annual Cyber Risk report offers a bleak look at the state of IT.
But what do the big numbers really mean?