While working on my python-netsnmpagent project, I regularly smilint the MIBs used for conformance with the SMI spec to ensure they are proper MIBs.
More than once, a device rushed through my timeline that advertised itself through its minimal dimensions, its price and its OpenWrt capability: the GL.iNet AR-150. I now finally got around to have a use case, so I ordered one and had a closer look.
So far I’ve been an avid user of TP-Link gear when it comes to routers, for their price and feature set (e.g. USB ports) but most of all because you can rather easily run OpenWrt on them. A few times, however, GL.iNet has been rushing through my timeline.
Imagine you have a system to which you can only SSH inbound but which is unable to reach any host on the Internet outside the local network. For instance, you might have tightened down network access to secure a local CA. Or, like me, you have a Raspberry Pi that you carried around with you… Continue reading Using a reverse SSH tunnel to provide an isolated system such as a Raspberry Pi with network access (well, HTTP)
Here’s another tip related to AutoYast and scripts such as pre-install scripts, indirectly related to the previous post on error reporting.
After the opener on Retaining/reusing existing partitions and the followup on Partitioning that works on both real hardware and inside virtual machines, this post looks at error reporting in pre-install scripts.
Continuing a small series on Autoyast tips and tricks after the first post, Retaining/Reusing existing partitions, let’s look at another use case for dynamically modifying the Autoyast profile.
If you plan to do automated installs of openSUSE or SUSE Linux Enterprise Server (SLES), you will sooner or later meet their installation automation solution, Autoyast. Since there is not much info on the Web on Autoyast control files and scripts apart from the official documentation, I thought I could contribute some of my own… Continue reading Autoyast: Retaining/reusing existing partitions
Now that we know the what there is to configure let’s look at the how.
Let’s have a look at rspamd’s default scores. As mentioned, this is kind of a moving target, the scores in the default configuration can in theory change anytime unless you disable rspamd_update, so you should verify a particular score you want to override in your installation.