power on self test

I have a handful of things I really like to start writing about here, but I’d rather not pummel the very first post with those topics. So I’ll try to ease cheap jerseys into it with a charming description cheap jerseys of this blog’s technical setup for all you nerds out there.

I’ve run a number of servers over the years in a number of different configurations. wholesale jerseys I always like to tell people if they want any advice on servers, especially server operating systems, they should talk to me. Currently this site is being served off of an old Quick mac mini. I didn’t buy it, I just got it handed to me. I think it’s from around 2007. It’s fantastic server hardware; maybe the best that exists for light to medium-weight server work. The only problem is that for wholesale jerseys anything beyond basic hosting, the built in web stack on OSX leaves a lot to be desired. I’m a linux fanboy at heart, so I opted to build a Post virtual machine with my favorite server OS: Fedora.

It’s worked out very well so far. I think I’ve been running it for Service almost a year and a half now. It even hosts my other site/side project: a PHP-based social networking site and advanced web programming test platform. Since I abhor Facebook, I wanted to see what I could create if the sky was the limit. It’s pretty cool, although I don’t always have the drive to actively work on it since I spend most days at work doing web stuff all day. But it is pretty neat. It runs off a PHP framework I wrote called silentrunning.

One important thing to note: Since I do run this server myself, I prefer not to leave it on all the time. Typically it’s down between the hours of 0100 and 0830 cheap jerseys EST. No sense in wasting even the meager amount of power the mini consumes. If I had more people on my sites, I would certainly consider extending the operating hours.