This tutorial outlines how to Install, Configure and Enable SNMP on a Turbonomic instance and Linux Virtual Machines. This is a document I wrote over at the Turbonomic Green Circle Community.
The instructions cover how to setup Linux-based VMs that are under Turbonomic’s control including those running in the Public Cloud. This process has been used when unable to use Public Cloud providers tools when gathering Memory metrics.
I wanted to add a Virtual Router into my portable Lab – the reason for this was, I want to have a bunch of my VMs on a Private Network for testing – but no and again I want to patch them or give them temporary access to the Internet. For this I am going to use a VyOS Virtual Machine and test with an Ubuntu Server I have. I am using VMware Fusion on my Mac but the same process can be used in Workstation but using the Network Editor
For this example, I have created a Custom Network 192.168.10.0 and called vmnet3
I am spinning up a few CentOS 7 Servers in preparation for a Kubernetes/OpenShift Lab I am planning on running
There are a few ways to add a Static IP to a CentOS box. Here I will use the Network Manager TUI.
I have a few SMB Shares running in my Home which i wanted to access from one of my Ubuntu Desktops. The Share in question was a Software repository on my NAS and so in my instructions you will see software or sw referenced, these you will have to change with your equivalent.
First thing to do is grab the cifs-utils
sudo apt-get install cifs-utils
I recently only had SSH Access into an Environment which had a Web Based GUI I needed to access. I used SOCKS as a Proxy (Built into OpenSSH) to access the UI by performing the following on my Mac:
As I had SSH Access i used the following command
- ssh -D 443 email@example.com
- Ubuntu Version 12.04 or greater
- Kernel release 3.10 of higher
Run the following
- sudo apt-get update
- sudo apt-get install apt-transport-https ca-certificates
- sudo apt-key adv –keyserver hkp://p80.pool.sks-keyservers.net:80 —recv–keys 58118E89F3A912897C070ADBF76221572C52609D
Check to see if the following file exists: /etc/apt/sources.list.d/docker.list
For this example i will create a user account called newuser – this will need to be replaced by whatever you want your account to be called.
Create new user account: sudo adduser newuser
Enter and confirm a password and complete the Information if necessary:
To check the Kernel release
To check the Kernel Version
To check your Ubuntu release
Create a directory to mount the cdrom
sudo mkdir /mnt/cdrom
Now need to see where the cdrom is mapped to, so run:
I use USB Drives quite a bit to move data between Windows, Mac and Linux Devices. Sometimes when i go to re-format them they only show as 200MB capacity
As I’m on a Windows machine, open the Command Prompt (CMD) and type: diskpart
Type: list disk to see your drive, in my case here, its Disk 2
I recently ordered a Raspberry Pi 3 (currently £30.80) with an SanDisk Ultra 8 GB microSDHC Card (Currently £4.35) with the intention of installing Kali 2.0. For this setup i used my Windows 10 PC.
This post will cover setting up the SD Card and installing Kali
I downloaded the ARM Image from the Offensive Security Site, which comes down compressed. I also downloaded Win32 Disk Imager and installed it.
For this install I chose to use MySecureShell as a small and quick way to stand up an SFTP Server. As usual all commands are in Bold.
Log into your Ubuntu Server with Admin credentials:
Sudo apt-get install mysecureshell
cd /etc/apt (more…)
run ifconfig to find the name of your Interface. Normally these would be eth0, eth1 etc but in my Virtual Environment they are different