Through previous blogs, you can control a few Linux servers. But in this blog, I'll share how to control numerous machines.
In this blog, I'll share some commands for using the OpenSSH tunnel.
When I work for a company, for some security reasons, I should connect to the jump server before connecting to the real server.
Thanks to the OpenSSH developers, it supports multiplexing which allow us to use an already establihed TCP connection when we want to connect to the remote server. This blog will talk about how to use this feature.
When we log in to the Linux server, we need to transfer files back and forth. You may have used the scp, but I recommend using sshfs when transfering too many files.
The previous post discussed the private key login, which saves you from having to enter your password every time. In this blog, I'll share the ssh config file to help you log in with your Linux hostname.
For those who are just using OpenSSH as a connection tool, you may be pleased to know that there are plenty of features you might not notice at all. Here I will share some commands in my daily work, and I hope some of them will help you too.
There are some simple Lua scripts in the wrk repo, but sometimes we need to generate HTTP payload dynamically to test the server. This blog could help you to create your own script.
This blog shares some methods to use IPython to debug your Python code.
A test page.