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<h1 id=“software_selections”>Software selections</h1>

<p> Jitsi Meet: free video conferencing - <a href="" title="" rel="ugc nofollow"></a></p>

<h1 id=“linux-based_datastore”>Linux-based Datastore</h1>

<p> External disk mountable on startup: /etc/fstab </p>

<h3 id=“install_samba_on_debian_11”>Install Samba on Debian 11</h3>

<p> In Terminal: </p>
<pre>sudo apt install samba smbclient cifs-utils</pre>
<p> Next, edit configuration: </p>
<pre>sudo nano /etc/samba/smb.conf</pre>
<p> After every configuration, the service has to be restarted: </p>
<pre>sudo service smbd restart</pre>

<h1 id=“flask_app_on_debian”>Flask app on Debian</h1>

<p> This guide lists the steps in order to setup the environment for the   hosting of a Flask-based app. I'm assuming the IT professional is   starting from scratch and a fresh, clean install of Debian is in place. </p>
<p> 1) Install sudo </p>
<p> Debian does not come with the sudo program so it has to be installed with apt install sudo. </p>
<p> 2) Allow remote ssh: </p>
<p> In order to allow root account login via ssh, edit the <strong>sshd_config</strong> file. As root, type: </p>
<p> nano /etc/ssh/sshd_config </p>
<p> Add the following line to the file (at the end of the file, for example): </p>
<p> PermitRootLogin yes </p>
<p> …and restart the service: </p>
<p> service ssh restart </p>
<p> Add newuser (or whatever plain user) to sudoers: </p>
<p> as root, run: usermod -aG sudo newuser </p>
<p> The -aG option tells the system to append the user to the specified group. (The -a option is only used with G.) </p>

Install PostgreSQL

PostgreSQL can be installed with:

apt install postgresql postgresql-contrib

PostgreSQL version: PostgreSQL 13.5

Change to user postgres:

su - postgres

psql postgres=# create user soto with encrypted password 'password'; create database flask_db; grant all privileges on database flaskdb to soto; createdb postgres GRANT ALL PRIVILEGES ON DATABASE postgres TO postgres; </pre> </div> <h2 id=“allow_remote_access_to_postgresql”>Allow remote access to PostgreSQL</h2>

<p> Exit and run as root: </p>
<p> nano /etc/postgresql/13/main/postgresql.conf </p>
<p> add: </p>
<p> listen_addresses = '*'     # what IP address(es) to listen on; </p>
<p> Next, you also have to edit the pg_hba.conf file to control access at a finer grained level. The file path is, in my case: /etc/postgresql/13/main/pg_hba.conf </p>

<h2 id=“postgis”>PostGIS</h2>

<pre>sudo apt install postgis postgresql-13-postgis-3    

sudo -i -u postgres </pre>

<h2 id=“troubleshooting”>Troubleshooting</h2>

<p> <a href="" title="" rel="ugc nofollow"></a></p>

<h2 id=“sources”>Sources</h2>

<p> <a href="" title="" rel="ugc nofollow"></a></p>
<p> &ldquo;Externalize&rdquo; PostgreSQL: </p>
<p> <a href="" title="" rel="ugc nofollow"></a></p>
<p> <a href="" title="" rel="ugc nofollow"></a></p>
<p> <a href="" title="" rel="ugc nofollow"></a></p>

<h1 id=“install_geoserver_on_ubuntu_server”>Install GeoServer on Ubuntu Server</h1>

<h4 id=“install_java_11_runtime”>1) Install Java 11 runtime:</h4>

<p> sudo apt update </p>
<p> sudo apt install default-jdk </p>
<p> Verify Java has been installed by checking its version: </p>
<p> java -version </p>
<p> Java is now installed! </p>

<h4 id=“install_apache_tomcat”>2) Install Apache Tomcat</h4>

<p> sudo apt install tomcat9 tomcat9-admin </p>
<p> Enable Tomcat to start at system boot: </p>
<p> sudo systemctl enable tomcat9 </p>
<p> Start the service with: </p>
<p> sudo service tomcat9 start </p>
<p> Confirm the service is running with: </p>
<p> sudo service tomcat9 status </p>
<p> If the service is running ok, a line saying <em>active</em> will be displayed. </p>

<h4 id=“install_geoserver”>3) Install GeoServer</h4>

<p> wget <a href="" title="" rel="ugc nofollow"></a></p>
<p> Stop Tomcat before unzipping the files: </p>
<p> sudo service tomcat9 stop </p>
<p> Move the downloaded file to the webapps directory: </p>
<p> sudo mv /var/lib/tomcat9/webapps </p>
<p> Navigate to the webapps directory: </p>
<p> cd /var/lib/tomcat9/webapps </p>
<p> Unzip the file: </p>
<p> sudo unzip </p>
<p> If unzip has not been installed, use: </p>
<p> sudo apt install unzip </p>
<p> After installing Tomcat, type: </p>
<p> sudo nano /etc/tomcat9/tomcat-users.xml </p>
<p> Add the following three lines to the xml file: </p>
<p> &lt;role rolename=&ldquo;admin-gui&rdquo;/&gt; </p>
<p> &lt;role rolename=&ldquo;manager-gui&rdquo;/&gt; </p>
<p> &lt;user username=&ldquo;tomcat&rdquo; password=&ldquo;pass&rdquo; roles=&ldquo;admin-gui,manager-gui&rdquo;/&gt; </p>
<p> Reboot (or simply restart tomcat service): </p>
<p> sudo reboot </p>
<p> Geoserver is accessible at: <a href="" title="" rel="ugc nofollow"></a> (or whatever is your IP/domain) </p>

<p>&nbsp;</p> <h1 id=“linux_misc_posix”>Linux &amp; misc. POSIX</h1>

<p> Get info on the distro: </p>
<p> System information: uname </p>
<p> Network hostname: uname -n, Kernel release: -r Machine hardware name: -m, All info: -a </p>
<p> CPU info: lscpu (adaptable to show PCI info, etc.) </p>
<p> Storage devices (aka &ldquo;block devices&rdquo;): lsblk, all: -a. </p>
<p> What is my <abbr title="Operating System">OS</abbr>?: lsb_release -a </p>
<p> 32-bit or 64-bit of operating system? getconf LONG_BIT </p>
<p> <strong>D</strong>isk <strong>F</strong>ree: df -T shows available filesystem types, df -BG shows available space </p>
<p> 32-bit or 64-bit of <strong>ext4</strong>? </p>
<p> tune2fs -l /dev/mapper/data-data | grep 'Filesystem features'   Example output of 64-bit: </p>
<p> Filesystem features: has_journal ext_attr resize_inode dir_index   filetype needs_recovery extent 64bit flex_bg sparse_super large_file   huge_file uninit_bg dir_nlink extra_isize </p>

<h1 id=“windows”>Windows</h1>

<p> Best practices when creating a USB install drive </p>
<p> Download using Windows Media Creation Tool </p>
<p> Use rufus </p>
<p> Add ei.cfg </p>
<p> Create a folder inside with extras </p>

<p>&nbsp;</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> </body> </html>

informatics/misc.txt · Last modified: 2023/07/20 09:55 by sotosoul