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AMD Linux Gaming Performance Largely Unchanged With Linux 6.6 Git

Saturday 16th of September 2023 05:28:23 PM
With the AMD performance uplift on the Linux 6.6 kernel due to the EEVDF scheduler code, the workqueue enhancements for chiplet-based processor designs, and other improvements, many Phoronix readers have speculated over AMD Linux gaming performance improvements with this in-development kernel...

Pluralistic: Greenwashing set Canada on fire (16 Sept 2023)

Saturday 16th of September 2023 05:20:59 PM
Today's links Greenwashing set Canada on fire: A generation of idealistic Canadian kids broke their backs every summer "planting thousands of blowtorches a day." Hey look at this: Delights to delectate. This day in history: 2008, 2013, 2018, 2022 Colophon: Recent publications, upcoming/recent appearances, current writing projects, current reading Greenwashing set Canada on fire (permalink) As a teenager growing up in Ontario, I always envied the kids who spent their summers tree planting; they'd come back from the bush in September, insect-chewed and leathery, with new muscle, incredible stories, thousands of dollars, and a glow imparted by the knowledge that they'd made a new forest with their own blistered hands. I was too unathletic to follow them into the bush, but I spent my summers doing my bit, ringing doorbells for Greenpeace to get my neighbours fired up about the Canadian pulp-and-paper industry, which wasn't merely clear-cutting our old-growth forests – it was also poisoning the Great Lakes system with PCBs, threatening us all. At the time, I thought of tree-planting as a small victory – sure, our homegrown, rapacious, extractive industry was able to pollute with impunity, but at least the government had reined them in on forests, forcing them to pay my pals to spend their summers replacing the forests they'd fed into their mills. I was wrong. Last summer's Canadian wildfires blanketed the whole east coast and midwest in choking smoke as millions of trees burned and millions of tons of CO2 were sent into the atmosphere. Those wildfires weren't just an effect of the climate emergency: they were made far worse by all those trees planted by my pals in the eighties and nineties. Writing in the New York Times, novelist Claire Cameron describes her own teen years working in the bush, planting row after row of black spruces, precisely spaced at six-foot intervals: Cameron's summer job was funded by the logging industry, whose self-pegulated, self-assigned "penalty" for clearcutting diverse forests of spruce, pine and aspen was to pay teenagers to create a tree farm, at nine cents per sapling (minus camp costs). Black spruces are made to burn, filled with flammable sap and equipped with resin-filled cones that rely on fire, only opening and dropping seeds when they're heated. They're so flammable that firefighters call them "gas on a stick." Cameron and her friends planted under brutal conditions: working long hours in blowlamp heat and dripping wet bulb humidity, amidst clouds of stinging insects, fingers blistered and muscles aching. But when they hit rock bottom and were ready to quit, they'd encourage one another with a rallying cry: "Let's go make a forest!" Planting neat rows of black spruces was great for the logging industry: the even spacing guaranteed that when the trees matured, they could be easily reaped, with ample space between each near-identical tree for massive shears to operate. But that same monocropped, evenly spaced "forest" was also optimized to burn. It burned. The climate emergency's frequent droughts turn black spruces into "something closer to a blowtorch." The "pines in lines" approach to reforesting was an act of sabotage, not remediation. Black spruces are thirsty, and they absorb the water that moss needs to thrive, producing "kindling in the place of fire retardant." Cameron's column concludes with this heartbreaking line: "Now when I think of that summer, I don’t think that I was planting trees at all. I was planting thousands of blowtorches a day." The logging industry committed a triple crime. First, they stole our old-growth forests. Next, they (literally) planted a time-bomb across Ontario's north. Finally, they stole the idealism of people who genuinely cared about the environment. They taught a generation that resistance is futile, that anything you do to make a better future is a scam, and you're a sucker for falling for it. They planted nihilism with every tree. That scam never ended. Today, we're sold carbon offsets, a modern Papal indulgence. We are told that if we pay the finance sector, they can absolve us for our climate sins. Carbon offsets are a scam, a market for lemons. The "offset" you buy might be a generated by a fake charity like the Nature Conservancy, who use well-intentioned donations to buy up wildlife reserves that can't be logged, which are then converted into carbon credits by promising not to log them: The credit-card company that promises to plant trees every time you use your card? They combine false promises, deceptive advertising, and legal threats against critics to convince you that you're saving the planet by shopping: The carbon offset world is full of scams. The carbon offset that made the thing you bought into a "net zero" product? It might be a forest that already burned: The only reason we have carbon offsets is that market cultists have spent forty years convincing us that actual regulation is impossible. In the neoliberal learned helplessness mind-palace, there's no way to simply say, "You may not log old-growth forests." Rather, we have to say, "We will 'align your incentives' by making you replace those forests." The Climate Ad Project's "Murder Offsets" video deftly punctures this bubble. In it, a detective points his finger at the man who committed the locked-room murder in the isolated mansion. The murderer cheerfully admits that he did it, but produces a "murder offset," which allowed him to pay someone else not to commit a murder, using market-based price-discovery mechanisms to put a dollar-figure on the true worth of a murder, which he duly paid, making his kill absolutely fine: What's the alternative to murder offsets/carbon credits? We could ask our expert regulators to decide which carbon intensive activities are necessary and which ones aren't, and ban the unnecessary ones. We could ask those regulators to devise remediation programs that actually work. After all, there are plenty of forests that have already been clearcut, plenty that have burned. It would be nice to know how we can plant new forests there that aren't "thousands of blowtorches." If that sounds implausible to you, then you've gotten trapped in the neoliberal mind-palace. The term "regulatory capture" was popularized by far-right Chicago School economists who were promoting "public choice theory." In their telling, regulatory capture is inevitable, because companies will spend whatever it takes to get the government to pass laws making what they do legal, and making competing with them into a crime: This is true, as far as it goes. Capitalists hate capitalism, and if an "entrepreneur" can make it illegal to compete with him, he will. But while this is a reasonable starting-point, the place that Public Choice Theory weirdos get to next is bonkers. They say that since corporations will always seek to capture their regulators, we should abolish regulators. They say that it's impossible for good regulations to exist, and therefore the only regulation that is even possible is to let businesses do whatever they want and wait for the invisible hand to sweep away the bad companies. Rather than creating hand-washing rules for restaurant kitchens, we should let restaurateurs decide whether it's economically rational to make us shit ourselves to death. The ones that choose poorly will get bad online reviews and people will "vote with their dollars" for the good restaurants. And if the online review site decides to sell "reputation management" to restaurants that get bad reviews? Well, soon the public will learn that the review site can't be trusted and they'll take their business elsewhere. No regulation needed! Unleash the innovators! Set the job-creators free! This is the Ur-nihilism from which all the other nihilism springs. It contends that the regulations we have – the ones that keep our buildings from falling down on our heads, that keep our groceries from poisoning us, that keep our cars from exploding on impact – are either illusory, or perhaps the forgotten art of a lost civilization. Making good regulations is like embalming Pharaohs, something the ancients practiced in mist-shrouded, unrecoverable antiquity – and that may not have happened at all. Regulation is corruptible, but it need not be corrupt. Regulation, like science, is a process of neutrally adjudicated, adversarial peer-review. In a robust regulatory process, multiple parties respond to a fact-intensive question – "what alloys and other properties make a reinforced steel joist structurally sound?" – with a mix of robust evidence and self-serving bullshit and then proceed to sort the two by pantsing each other, pointing out one another's lies. The regulator, an independent expert with no conflicts of interest, sorts through the claims and counterclaims and makes a rule, showing their workings and leaving the door open to revisiting the rule based on new evidence or challenges to the evidence presented. But when an industry becomes concentrated, it becomes unregulatable. 100 small and medium-sized companies will squabble. They'll struggle to come up with a common lie. There will always be defectors in their midst. Their conduct will be legible to external experts, who will be able to spot the self-serving BS. But let that industry dwindle to a handful of giant companies, let them shrink to a number that will fit around a boardroom table, and they will sit down at a table and agree on a cozy arrangement that fucks us all over to their benefit. They will become so inbred that the only people who understand how they work will be their own insiders, and so top regulators will be drawn from their own number and be hopelessly conflicted. When the corporate sector takes over, regulatory capture is inevitable. But corporate takeover isn't inevitable. We can – and have, and will again – fight corporate power, with antitrust law, with unions, and with consumer rights groups. Knowing things is possible. It simply requires that we keep the entities that profit by our confusion poor and thus weak. The thing is, corporations don't always lie about regulations. Take the fight over working encryption, which – once again – the UK government is trying to ban: Advocates for criminalising working encryption insist that the claims that this is impossible are the same kind of self-serving nonsense as claims that banning clearcutting of old-growth forests is impossible: They say that when technologists say, "We can't make an encryption system that keeps bad guys out but lets good guys in," that they are being lazy and unimaginative. "I have faith in you geeks," they said. "Go nerd harder! You'll figure it out." Google and Apple and Meta say that selectively breakable encryption is impossible. But they also claim that a bunch of eminently possible things are impossible. Apple claims that it's impossible to have a secure device where you get to decide which software you want to use and where publishers aren't deprive of 30 cents on every dollar you spend. Google says it's impossible to search the web without being comprehensively, nonconsensually spied upon from asshole to appetite. Meta insists that it's impossible to have digital social relationship without having your friendships surveilled and commodified. While they're not lying about encryption, they are lying about these other things, and sorting out the lies from the truth is the job of regulators, but that job is nearly impossible thanks to the fact that everyone who runs a large online service tells the same lies – and the regulators themselves are alumni of the industry's upper eschelons. Logging companies know a lot about forests. When we ask, "What is the best way to remediate our forests," the companies may well have useful things to say. But those useful things will be mixed with actively harmful lies. The carefully cultivated incompetence of our regulators means that they can't tell the difference. Conspiratorialism is characterized as a problem of what people believe, but the true roots of conspiracy belief isn't what we believe, it's how we decide what to believe. It's not beliefs, it's epistemology. Because most of us aren't qualified to sort good reforesting programs from bad ones. And even if we are, we're probably not also well-versed enough in cryptography to sort credible claims about encryption from wishful thinking. And even if we're capable of making that determination, we're not experts in food hygiene or structural engineering. Daily life in the 21st century means resolving a thousand life-or-death technical questions every day. Our regulators – corrupted by literally out-of-control corporations – are no longer reliable sources of ground truth on these questions. The resulting epistemological chaos is a cancer that gnaws away at our resolve to do anything about it. It is a festering pool where nihilism outbreaks are incubated. The liberal response to conspiratorialism is mockery. In her new book Doppelganger, Naomi Klein tells of how right-wing surveillance fearmongering about QR-code "vaccine passports" was dismissed with a glib, "Wait until they hear about cellphones!" But as Klein points out, it's not good that our cellphones invade our privacy in the way that right-wing conspiracists thought that vaccine passports might. The nihilism of liberalism – which insists that things can't be changed except through market "solutions" – leads us to despair. By contrast, leftism – a muscular belief in democratic, publicly run planning and action – offers a tonic to nihilism. We don't have to let logging companies decide whether a forest can be cut, or what should be planted when it is. We can have nice things. The art of finding out what's true or prudent didn't die with the Reagan Revolution (or the discount Canadian version, the Mulroney Malaise). The truth is knowable. Doing stuff is possible. Things don't have to be on fire. Hey look at this (permalink) Download the Summer 2023 Short Fiction Bundle Drew Barrymore Opens GM Assembly Plant Amid Impending Autoworker Strike Meet the Guy in Charge of Cleaning Up Burning Man This day in history (permalink) #15yrsago Saul Bass’s iconic logos #15yrsago Interoperability and the DMCA: comprehensive look at problems, some good solutions #15yrsago How to Ditch Your Fairy: hilarious kids book about the problems with fairies #10yrsago Video of top NSA spook Gen’l Alexander’s Starship Enterprise clone/Information Dominance Center #10yrsago Rewire: Digital Cosmopolitans in the Age of Connection #10yrsago Prince Jefri of Brunei: how to blow billions #5yrsago AMA study: shooters armed with semiautomatic rifles kill twice as many people #5yrsago More googlers are quitting over the company’s plan to launch a censored, surveilling search product in China #5yrsago Our political upheaval wasn’t caused by mob rule, but by institutions designed to preserve elite oversight #5yrsago An “obsessive,” “anti-imperialist” Turing Complete computer language with only one command #1yrago Moneylike: My Locus Magazine column about what makes money money Colophon (permalink) Today's top sources: Naked Capitalism ( Currently writing: A Little Brother short story about DIY insulin PLANNING Picks and Shovels, a Martin Hench noir thriller about the heroic era of the PC. FORTHCOMING TOR BOOKS JAN 2025 The Bezzle, a Martin Hench noir thriller novel about the prison-tech industry. FORTHCOMING TOR BOOKS FEB 2024 Vigilant, Little Brother short story about remote invigilation. FORTHCOMING ON TOR.COM Moral Hazard, a short story for MIT Tech Review's 12 Tomorrows. FIRST DRAFT COMPLETE, ACCEPTED FOR PUBLICATION Spill, a Little Brother short story about pipeline protests. FORTHCOMING ON TOR.COM Latest podcast: The Internet Con: How to Seize the Means of Computation (audiobook outtake) Upcoming appearances: DIG Festival (Modena, Italy), Sept 22 Launch for "The Internet Con" and Brian Merchant's "Blood in the Machine," Chevalier's Books (LA), Sept 27 An Evening with VE Schwab (Boise), Oct 2 Wired Nextfest (Milano), Oct 7-8 26th ACM Conference On Computer-Supported Cooperative Work and Social Computing keynote (Minneapolis), Oct 16 41st annual McCreight Lecture in the Humanities (Charleston, WV), Oct 19 Seizing the Means of Computation (Edinburgh Futures Institute), Oct 25 Recent appearances: How to Take Back the Internet (Wired Have a Nice Future) Sci-fi and Amazon's empire (The Workers' Speculative Society) An Audacious Plan to Halt the Internet's Enshittification and Throw It Into Reverse (Defcon 31) Latest books: The Internet Con: A nonfiction book about interoperability and Big Tech (Verso) September 2023 ( Signed copies at Book Soup ( "Red Team Blues": "A grabby, compulsive thriller that will leave you knowing more about how the world works than you did before." Tor Books Signed copies at Dark Delicacies (US): and Forbidden Planet (UK): "Chokepoint Capitalism: How to Beat Big Tech, Tame Big Content, and Get Artists Paid, with Rebecca Giblin", on how to unrig the markets for creative labor, Beacon Press/Scribe 2022 "Attack Surface": The third Little Brother novel, a standalone technothriller for adults. The Washington Post called it "a political cyberthriller, vigorous, bold and savvy about the limits of revolution and resistance." Order signed, personalized copies from Dark Delicacies "How to Destroy Surveillance Capitalism": an anti-monopoly pamphlet analyzing the true harms of surveillance capitalism and proposing a solution. (print edition: (signed copies: "Little Brother/Homeland": A reissue omnibus edition with a new introduction by Edward Snowden:; personalized/signed copies here: "Poesy the Monster Slayer" a picture book about monsters, bedtime, gender, and kicking ass. Order here: Get a personalized, signed copy here: Upcoming books: The Lost Cause: a post-Green New Deal eco-topian novel about truth and reconciliation with white nationalist militias, Tor Books, November 2023 The Bezzle: a sequel to "Red Team Blues," about prison-tech and other grifts, Tor Books, February 2024 This work – excluding any serialized fiction – is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 license. That means you can use it any way you like, including commercially, provided that you attribute it to me, Cory Doctorow, and include a link to Quotations and images are not included in this license; they are included either under a limitation or exception to copyright, or on the basis of a separate license. Please exercise caution. How to get Pluralistic: Blog (no ads, tracking, or data-collection): Newsletter (no ads, tracking, or data-collection): Mastodon (no ads, tracking, or data-collection): Medium (no ads, paywalled): (Latest Medium column: "The proletarianization of tech workers: If there is hope, it is in the proles. Twitter (mass-scale, unrestricted, third-party surveillance and advertising): Tumblr (mass-scale, unrestricted, third-party surveillance and advertising): "When life gives you SARS, you make sarsaparilla" -Joey "Accordion Guy" DeVilla

Grab some Bethesda Favourites from this Fanatical bundle

Saturday 16th of September 2023 05:11:49 PM
Fanatical continues their Bundle Fest, with even more game bundles live so you can fill up your backlog some more. Here's a run over what they've added recently with the Bethesda Favourites Bundle and how they run on Steam Deck and desktop Linux.

How To Install HandBrake on AlmaLinux 9

Saturday 16th of September 2023 04:57:15 PM
In this tutorial, we will show you how to install HandBrake on AlmaLinux 9. Video content has become an integral part of our digital lives, from entertainment to educational materials. However, working with video files often requires converting them to different formats. HandBrake, a versatile and open-source video transcoder, simplifies this process. This article assumes … The post How To Install HandBrake on AlmaLinux 9 appeared first on idroot.

LWJGL 3.3.3 Released With Updated Bindings, GraalVM Native Image Support

Saturday 16th of September 2023 04:30:00 PM
Version 3.3.3 of the Lightweight Java Game Library (LWJGL) is now available for this Java library that makes it easy to utilize native APIs from OpenGL and Vulkan to OpenCL compute and other OS APIs within Java's confines. LWJGL is used for Java games and can also be used with other Java software looking for rich API support particularly around GPU integration...

Steam Deck OS 3.5 now in Preview with HDR, VRR and display colour settings

Saturday 16th of September 2023 04:25:21 PM
For those who wish to test out the very latest improvements to the Steam Deck, Valve has put up Steam Deck OS 3.5 into Preview now. In the official announcement Valve go over a big list of new features and fixes, so here's some of what's included.

How to Easily Install and Set Up Bun Js on Ubuntu

Saturday 16th of September 2023 04:08:55 PM
Bun Js is a fast and powerful JavaScript toolkit that lets you write and run modern JavaScript code on any platform. It is compatible with Node.js, supports TypeScript, and provides Web-standard APIs for common tasks.

Links 16/09/2023: IBM and Canonical Pushing Wayland

Saturday 16th of September 2023 04:05:34 PM
Links for the day

IRC Proceedings: Friday, September 15, 2023

Saturday 16th of September 2023 03:53:49 PM
IRC logs for Friday, September 15, 2023

Aligning DevOps and change management

Saturday 16th of September 2023 03:34:19 PM
Companies are committing to DevOps; in fact, according to a recent survey, three-quarters of leaders have adopted DevOps into their operations. DevOps delivers speed and agility to the development process. By cross-training operations and engineering, development teams can move faster through better collaboration, making continuous integration and continuous delivery (CI/CD) a reality for organizations. The challenge some companies face, however, is change management, the process used to control any change related to a product in production. The process is there to ensure things don’t move too fast, and that production isn’t rushed. Companies that can align DevOps with their change… [Continue Reading]

Bruschetta-Board: Multi-Protocol Swiss Army Knife for Hardware Hackers

Saturday 16th of September 2023 03:00:06 PM
Bruschetta-Board is a device for all hardware hackers looking for a fairly-priced all-in-one debugger and programmer. Learn more here. The post Bruschetta-Board: Multi-Protocol Swiss Army Knife for Hardware Hackers appeared first on Linux Today.

How To Install Minikube on AlmaLinux 9

Saturday 16th of September 2023 02:05:45 PM
In this tutorial, we will show you how to install Minikube on AlmaLinux 9. Kubernetes is a powerful container orchestration platform, and Minikube is the perfect tool to set up a local Kubernetes cluster for development and testing purposes. AlmaLinux, a community-driven Linux distribution, provides a solid foundation for this endeavor. This article assumes you … The post How To Install Minikube on AlmaLinux 9 appeared first on idroot.

Linux Mint Debian Edition (LMDE) 6: Best New Features

Saturday 16th of September 2023 01:35:29 PM
Learn the new features and enhancements of Linux Mint Debian Edition (LMDE 6). The post Linux Mint Debian Edition (LMDE) 6: Best New Features appeared first on Do not reproduce this post without permission.

Linux 6.5 Now Powering Ubuntu 23.10

Saturday 16th of September 2023 01:03:33 PM
Just as anticipated, the Linux 6.5 kernel has landed in the Ubuntu 23.10 Mantic archive as the default kernel powering this next Ubuntu distribution release due out in October...

How To Blocking and Unblocking IP Addresses on Linux Using UFW

Saturday 16th of September 2023 12:14:34 PM
In today’s digitally connected world, security is paramount. Ensuring the safety of your Linux system is crucial, and one of the fundamental aspects of security is managing incoming and outgoing network traffic effectively. This comprehensive guide will delve deep into the world of Linux firewall management, specifically focusing on how to block and unblock IP … The post How To Blocking and Unblocking IP Addresses on Linux Using UFW appeared first on idroot.

Nextcloud Unveils Hub 6: More than a FOSS Replacement for Microsoft 365 Business Standard

Saturday 16th of September 2023 12:00:20 PM
Saturday morning at the Nextcloud Conference in Berlin, Nextcloud announced the release of Nextcloud Hub 6, which is the latest and greatest version of the… The post Nextcloud Unveils Hub 6: More than a FOSS Replacement for Microsoft 365 Business Standard appeared first on FOSS Force.

How to Install Zsh on Ubuntu 22.04 LTS

Saturday 16th of September 2023 11:34:27 AM
Guide on how to install Zsh on Ubuntu 22.04 LTS Jammy Jellyfish.

Ubuntu 23.10 to Enable Native Wayland Support by Default on Its Firefox Snap

Saturday 16th of September 2023 11:20:00 AM
The upcoming Ubuntu 23.10 distribution will enable Firefox's native Wayland support by default on the Firefox Snap offering. The post Ubuntu 23.10 to Enable Native Wayland Support by Default on Its Firefox Snap appeared first on 9to5Linux - do not reproduce this article without permission. This RSS feed is intended for readers, not scrapers.

Vietnam’s Semiconductor Sector Rides High in the Wake of US Investments

Saturday 16th of September 2023 11:15:00 AM
Vietnam's rapidly developing semiconductor industry is set to climb higher in the global manufacturing supply chain in the wake of new US investments.

Ubuntu 23.10 (Mantic Minotaur) Is Now Powered by Linux Kernel 6.5

Saturday 16th of September 2023 10:41:08 AM
The latest daily build ISO images of the upcoming Ubuntu 23.10 (Mantic Minotaur) distribution release are powered by the latest Linux 6.5 kernel series. The post Ubuntu 23.10 (Mantic Minotaur) Is Now Powered by Linux Kernel 6.5 appeared first on 9to5Linux - do not reproduce this article without permission. This RSS feed is intended for readers, not scrapers.

More in Tux Machines

digiKam 7.7.0 is released

After three months of active maintenance and another bug triage, the digiKam team is proud to present version 7.7.0 of its open source digital photo manager. See below the list of most important features coming with this release. Read more

Dilution and Misuse of the "Linux" Brand

Samsung, Red Hat to Work on Linux Drivers for Future Tech

The metaverse is expected to uproot system design as we know it, and Samsung is one of many hardware vendors re-imagining data center infrastructure in preparation for a parallel 3D world. Samsung is working on new memory technologies that provide faster bandwidth inside hardware for data to travel between CPUs, storage and other computing resources. The company also announced it was partnering with Red Hat to ensure these technologies have Linux compatibility. Read more

today's howtos

  • How to install go1.19beta on Ubuntu 22.04 – NextGenTips

    In this tutorial, we are going to explore how to install go on Ubuntu 22.04 Golang is an open-source programming language that is easy to learn and use. It is built-in concurrency and has a robust standard library. It is reliable, builds fast, and efficient software that scales fast. Its concurrency mechanisms make it easy to write programs that get the most out of multicore and networked machines, while its novel-type systems enable flexible and modular program constructions. Go compiles quickly to machine code and has the convenience of garbage collection and the power of run-time reflection. In this guide, we are going to learn how to install golang 1.19beta on Ubuntu 22.04. Go 1.19beta1 is not yet released. There is so much work in progress with all the documentation.

  • molecule test: failed to connect to bus in systemd container - openQA bites

    Ansible Molecule is a project to help you test your ansible roles. I’m using molecule for automatically testing the ansible roles of geekoops.

  • How To Install MongoDB on AlmaLinux 9 - idroot

    In this tutorial, we will show you how to install MongoDB on AlmaLinux 9. For those of you who didn’t know, MongoDB is a high-performance, highly scalable document-oriented NoSQL database. Unlike in SQL databases where data is stored in rows and columns inside tables, in MongoDB, data is structured in JSON-like format inside records which are referred to as documents. The open-source attribute of MongoDB as a database software makes it an ideal candidate for almost any database-related project. This article assumes you have at least basic knowledge of Linux, know how to use the shell, and most importantly, you host your site on your own VPS. The installation is quite simple and assumes you are running in the root account, if not you may need to add ‘sudo‘ to the commands to get root privileges. I will show you the step-by-step installation of the MongoDB NoSQL database on AlmaLinux 9. You can follow the same instructions for CentOS and Rocky Linux.

  • An introduction (and how-to) to Plugin Loader for the Steam Deck. - Invidious
  • Self-host a Ghost Blog With Traefik

    Ghost is a very popular open-source content management system. Started as an alternative to WordPress and it went on to become an alternative to Substack by focusing on membership and newsletter. The creators of Ghost offer managed Pro hosting but it may not fit everyone's budget. Alternatively, you can self-host it on your own cloud servers. On Linux handbook, we already have a guide on deploying Ghost with Docker in a reverse proxy setup. Instead of Ngnix reverse proxy, you can also use another software called Traefik with Docker. It is a popular open-source cloud-native application proxy, API Gateway, Edge-router, and more. I use Traefik to secure my websites using an SSL certificate obtained from Let's Encrypt. Once deployed, Traefik can automatically manage your certificates and their renewals. In this tutorial, I'll share the necessary steps for deploying a Ghost blog with Docker and Traefik.