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4

Juju is a dependency of Landscape. When you install Landscape (via apt-get, for example), the right version of Juju will also be installed. It will only be used, though, if you start the OpenStack Autopilot. If you want to install Landscape via Juju, however, you can, and there are advantages. You will get an installation that can scale as your number of ...


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Have monit keep an eye on those daemons: Monit is a small utility for managing and monitoring Unix systems. Monit conducts automatic maintenance and repair and can execute meaningful causal actions in error situations. For example, apache is using too much resources. Monit can stop or restart apache and send you an alert message [...] The ...


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There are several software solutions designed especially for those task, but I can suggest a simple ad-hoc solution: On server, create a single grand /home directory and share it by NFS. On each client, move following files so that they, too, reside in NFS and share between PCs. /etc/passwd - user account information less the encrypted passwords ...


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If you plan on using the autopilot openstack installer, then yes, you need to install juju on the same machine as where Landscape is installed. The package dependencies take care of this for you so you shouldn't need to do anything extra. The autopilot installer uses juju to deploy Openstack.


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Why do you set the proxy settings ? If your Android isn't acting as a proxy but as a HTTPS server, you don't need to set any proxy on your desktop, only putting https://192.168.1.7:50345in your address bar. Could you please try it and tell us the answer? You could also try directly with curlon command line, curl -v https://192.168.1.7:50345


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Simple, this is NOT a bug. If you tell Vmware all about what you want to install, it will do it for you. However, if you tell vmware workstation as you create the new VM that you want to install the operating system later, this will provide the normal install. You then power cycle, booting from the ISO image and go through the steps.


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Our organization uses a Python script, as posted below: #!/usr/bin/python import datetime, bisect def parse_timestamp(raw_str): tokens = raw_str.split() if len(tokens) == 1: if tokens[0].lower() == 'never': return 'never'; else: raise Exception('Parse error in ...


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Theoretically it should work. A few things you should be aware of: If /etc/fstab uses UUID to identify partitions, then you'll probably have to edit it to work with the new SSD. You should probably also change the hostname, unless the old server is not going to run anymore. Seeing as it's the same architecture and pretty much same hardware, you should be ...



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