May 25th, 2019 | 33 mins 49 secs
apache, apache bench, apache mpms, benchmarking, cdn, concurrency, devops, event loop, http, lighttpd, mod_php, multi-processing modules, networking, nginx, performance, php, prefork, scalability, static sites, sysadmin, techsnap, threadpool, threads, varnish, w3 total cache, web hosting, web servers, wordpress
We turn our eye to web server best practices, from the basics of CDNs to the importance of choosing the right multi-processing module.
January 3rd, 2019 | 22 mins 22 secs
allan jude, automation, aws, bitcoin, cloud, devops, dropbox, flash, freebsd, information density, jim salter, networking, psn breach, security, security breach, sony, ssl, sysadmin podcast, techsnap, tls, wordpress
In a special new year’s episode we take a moment to reflect on the show’s past, its future, and say goodbye to an old friend.
June 7th, 2018 | 44 mins 23 secs
azure ad, datacenter, drupal, drupalgeddon2, drupalgeddonm, linux filesystem forensics, orkney, routersploit, sysadmin podcast, techsnap, ticketfly, underwater data center, vpnfilter, wordpress, zip slip vulnerability
Microsoft puts a data center under the ocean, and they might be onto something. The Zip Slip vulnerability sneaks into your software, and VPNFilter turns out to be more complicated than first known.
February 8th, 2018 | 40 mins 13 secs
adb.miner, best practices, beyondcorp, freenas, freenas migration, google security, lsi, monero, network security, supermicro, sysadmin podcast, techsnap, wordpress, zfs, zpool
We save our FreeNAS Mini from the edge, and perform an emergency migration to much larger hardware.
February 1st, 2018 | 51 mins 59 secs
802.1x, autosploit, autosploit review, docker swarm, iscsi explained, portainer, psad, securing wordpress, shodan, simple network authentication, sysadmin podcast, techsnap, vlan, wordpress
AutoSploit has the security industry in a panic, so we give it a go. To our surprise we discover systems at the DOD, Amazon, and other places vulnerable to this automated attack. We’ll tell you all about it, and what these 400 lines of Python known as AutoSploit really do.