Bugzilla is open source web base application for bug tracker and testing tool, develop by mozilla project, and licensed under Mozilla Public License. It is used by high tech company like mozilla, redhat and gnome. Bugzilla was originally created by Terry Weissman in 1998. It written in perl, use MySQL as the database back-end. It is a server software designed to help you manage software development. Bugzilla has a lot of features, optimized database, excellent security, advanced search tool, integrated with email capabilities etc.
In this tutorial we will install bugzilla 5.0 with apache for the web server, and enable SSL for it. Then install mysql51 as the database system on freebsd 10.2.
User Randy Westlund tells us of his experience of how his father’s business succeeded and continues to, in which FreeBSD, FreeNAS, and pfSense were able to play a critical role.
This setup has been in place for several months, and everyone is delighted with it. There are no more networking problems, fewer miscommunications, and much less time spent coordinating work. Efficiency is way up.
FreeBSD (in three different incarnations) helped me focus on improving the company’s workflow without spending much time on the OS. And now there’s an awning company that is, in a very real sense, powered by FreeBSD
Read Randy’s full story here: https://www.textplain.net/blog/2015/freebsd-and-freenas-in-business/
While the FreeBSDNews.com website has no direct relation with this FreeBSD News (Issue 1), we thought you might enjoy this relic. The editor is the man himself, Jordan Hubbard.
FOSS Force blog writer and long time open source user Larry Cafiero writes this article on why he is moving from Linux to BSD.
Over the last several weeks, I have to confess to doing a little soul-searching in the wake of some developments in the Linux world, and I’ve come to a decision of sorts. It’s hard to say when the actual tipping point was, but you can probably mark it around the time Sarah Sharp closed the door on any further Linux kernel work, augmented by the accompanying “lack of understanding” by some who are significantly smarter than their responses would reflect.
The Devil & BSD: Leaving Linux Behind: http://fossforce.com/2015/11/devil-bsd-leaving-linux-behind/
Also, check out a story about an encounter he had with a random person on the topic of Linux/BSD.
Is That Linux? No, It’s PC-BSD: http://fossforce.com/2015/12/linux-no-pc-bsd/
Thanks to user, we can get Nginx as Reverse Proxy for Apache set up on FreeBSD 10.2
Nginx is free and open source HTTP server and reverse proxy, as well as an mail proxy server for IMAP/POP3. Nginx is high performance web server with rich of features, simple configuration and low memory usage. Originally written by Igor Sysoev on 2002, and until now has been used by a big technology company including Netflix, Github, Cloudflare, WordPress.com etc.
In this tutorial we will “install and configure nginx web server as reverse proxy for apache on freebsd 10.2“. Apache will run with php on port 8080, and then we need to configure nginx run on port 80 to receive a request from user/visitor. If user request for web page from the browser on port 80, then nginx will pass the request to apache webserver and PHP that running on port 8080.
User mirrorshades recounts their story of transitioning from a long time OS X user to FreeBSD.
I’ve been using Mac OS X since the Public Beta, though not as a daily driver for a few years after it was initially released.
Pismo, PowerMac, PowerBook (12″ albook!), MacBook, iMac… It’s been a long road, really, and until the last few years I’ve been very happy.
Before OS X, I used Linux or OpenBSD as a desktop (and before that Windows 3.1), and was generally pretty happy for many years, but I did spend a lot of time screwing around with X11 configs and
dist-upgradebreaking my world, and all the usual stuff you might remember from 2003 or 2004.
Read the entire story here: http://mirrorshades.net/post/132753032310
In this BSD Now episode, hosts Kris Moore and Allan Jude interview the admirable Mark Heily regarding his efforts on relaunchd, and what separates it from the rest of the crowd. Click play below to tune in:
For the BSDNow weekly content round up: http://www.bsdnow.tv/episodes/2015_12_3-bsd_is_a_go_for_launch
Mr. Backman is back again with another BSD talk. This presentation is titled “Supporting a BSD Project”, featuring Ed Maste and George Neville-Neil at vBSDCon 2015.
File Info: 65Min, 31MB.
Thanks to user, we can get Ajenti set up on FreeBSD 10.2, along with Nginx and SSL. Follow the link below to see the guide.
Ajenti is open source web based system management tools, control panel for your server based on python. Support for many distro like Ubuntu, CentOS, Debian and Unix FreeBSD. Ajenti coded with python, it is lightweight control panel with beautiful interface. It is allow you to manage your services on your server, manage apache, cron jobs, firewall, mysql database etc. Ajenti is powerfull and easy to install.
In this tutorial we will guide you to install ajenti with nginx as the web server, and then configure SSL for ajenti on freebsd 10.2. we will guide you to install ajenti from pip (Package management in python), install all package needed by ajenti from freebsd ports, and then install and configure nginx to running in front of ajenti with SSL enabled.
In this BSD Now episode, the superb hosts Allan Jude and Kris Moore interview Brian Cantrill regarding his latest rants — specifically on Linux Interfaces. Hit play below to tune in:
For a round up of BSD related content: http://www.bsdnow.tv/episodes/2015_11_23-the_cantrill_strikes_back