Linux

Back to Ubuntu

Ubuntu was the first Linux Distro I “really” used. Before that I sometimes used Knoppix to disable some time limits on my PC my parents set me (but that’s another thing). I used Ubuntu to revive some old PCs I got from school, including my first laptop. Ubuntu is the distro most people start their Linux journey with, wether it’s on the desktop or a server. But I’m always a specialist in trying to customize my system too much and somehow destroying it along the way.

Why I Moved My Server To RancherOS

Containers are wonderful and Docker is a really awesome and lifesaving technology, even if you don’t host sites and services with millions of users that need to auto-scale etc. Docker can already simplify a simple hosting setup just with a couple of small webpages and a Git server. Some months ago I switched my whole setup to use only Docker. I used Ubuntu server because that was the best option at my hosting provider.

Run Debian Based Programs On Almost Any Linux With Docker

I’m a Solus user (and enthusiast), but as one I also faced a common problem. Not every desktop app is available on Solus Linux and you also can’t run .deb or .rpm installation files, because Solus uses a different package manager and isn’t based on any other Linux distribution. But my study required me to install an application called “Inform 7”. This software is available for Ubuntu, Debian and also Fedora.

Docker Saves My Life

It is not uncommon for me to jump back and forth between software. Be it with Linux distributions (Solus is my current favorite), blogging engines (Ghost for most of my sites) or the software I use to run my server. Up to now, I have always done it this way, that I installed the individual programs I have (like Ghost for a blog) directly in the server system (Ubuntu 16.

How To Create Your Own GitHub - Installing Gitea on Ubuntu 18.04

GitHub sometimes experiences some downtimes. Though they are usually quickly fixed, you can still ask yourself if you shouldn’t make your own backup, just to be sure that you don’t have to stop all your work because of a few outages at Github. In this article I want to show how you can install Gitea on a Ubuntu 18.04 server (maybe at DigitalOcean - sign up via this link and you’ll get $10 free credit).