The end of the year is a nice time to review my open tabs on my phone and computer to see what’s worth saving and what is not. So here is another round.
A quick post (mostly for myself) to list the command line tools I’ve used over the years to interact with AWS, besides the official AWS Command Line Interface (AWS CLI).
Today was the 7th All Day DevOps. Just like last year the organizers managed to get 180 speakers, spread over 6 tracks, to inform, teach and entertain us. As usual I made some notes of the talks that I attended.
This post describes how you can work around a firewall to pull Docker images from a server that you do not have direct access to, using a SOCKS5 proxy.
Once again have I rebuilt this website with a completely different technology stack. This post dives into some of the details.
All Day DevOps, the free online DevOps conference that goes on for 24 hours, was held for the 6th time today. With a total of 180 speakers spread over 6 tracks, there’s even more content than the last time I attended. These are the notes I took during the day.
Since COVID-19 is still around, devopsdays Amsterdam was an online event again. These are the notes I took while watching the talks.
This is a short follow-up article to the NAS TLS certificate replacement one I wrote a few months back. Since then I have set up monitoring of the TLS certificates I’ve deployed.
Almost two years ago I wrote that ideally I would not have to log in to my VPS to update this website. Well, that moment has finally arrived.
Yesterday was the day that the TLS certificate of my Synology NAS expired. And since I have no monitoring to alert me, I only found out today. The bad news: HSTS was also enabled so my browser did not want to connect, even though I told it to ignore the invalid certificate. The good news: the SSH service was enabled. This allowed me to fix this situation via the command line interface (CLI).
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