Club Members
  • Content count

  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won


crash last won the day on April 25

crash had the most liked content!

Community Reputation

8,322 Excellent

About crash

Profile Information

  • Gender

Previous Fields

  • Real Name
  • badge
  • badge2
  • zipcode

Recent Profile Visitors

1,156 profile views
  1. There's something in the water in Wisconsin.
  2. I heard those bikes get hot under the seat but that's a little extreme.
  3. Dude, you ain't right! That was even way back before global warming!
  4. I'd be happy to keep it at my place for the rest of the year and keep the tires rotated.
  5. Yeah, as long as your switch supports it you should have no problem setting that up. I send 3 of the 4 VLANs to my HOST on a single interface and split them out there (you have to tag the switch port it's plugged into with the 3 VLANs as well). The traffic stays separated.
  6. Well the Linux part is really easy. I use Fedora but any of them should be easy. Just install the packages and it should configure them to start up on boot and give you the basic web server and you're off. Then it's just a case of port forwarding at your firewall. I run OpenWrt (Linux based Wifi distribution) on a Buffalo router and have 4 VLANs created on it. LAN, DMZ, Internet, and one for Work (put my lan2go laptop on it isolated from the rest of my network). I run a Server with KVM guests and have the KVM guests on the DMZ VLANs. Here is some documentation that I created on my setup but is a few years outdated now but still close to what I have set up: I have both the router ports and another switch ports separated out into VLANs and also have the interface on the HOST split up into VLANs that allow me to put the guests into the DMZ and not get any traffic from LAN for example. That was back when Fedora was only at Fedora 14. I am on Fedora 25 now. All of the configuration can be done from the GUI now and you don't have to modify the system scripts like in my example. Also, I don't have any XP on the LAN VLAN like in the doc although I do have a Win7 guest that stays powered down unless I ever needed it (which never have). I have a mail server and a web server guests in the DMZ.
  7. I believe I have it set up to be self activating if you click on the link that gets emailed to you. Dozer signed up earlier and I didn't have to approve him.
  8. Here's what you get with the free tier: Look's like it's 5 gig on S3 but I'm thinking the basic server includes a couple of gig above that. So if you want it as a picture storage repository it may not be your best bet. On your home computer you are unlimited of course. I have like 20TB available on my server.
  9. Or just set yourself up an AWS account like I've been dabbling with here:
  10. Yep, Linux/Apache/PHP/MySQL/PostgreSQL and a mix of stuff I wrote and some other open source things like gallery, phpbb, WordPress, Cacti, etc. I actually run several sites off my home computers. Here's a Linux geek site I started about 15 years ago: Used to be popular back in the day but not much of a need for it these days. That's also running on my home network.
  11. Well, I commonly use 3 different places. 1) Gallery on web servers running at my house, 2) Photobucket, 3) Facebook. I actually have a couple of Google Picasa (or used to be Picasa) sites with albums but I haven't put anything there in a long time. Couple of my gallery sites on my home computers: Photobucket: Facebook: One of my albums on Google: Now, I think every one of those except for the ones on my personal server limit the size/resolution of your pictures. I can post up original full size pictures in my gallery (click on a picture takes it to the next larger size with the last click being the original image. Of course if you have your own web server you can just create a folder and dump raw images in there as well and link to them. Example:
  12. I wondered why you showed up to the meet spot in a bra and panties!
  13. Adam and Cameron riding their groms on the track at COTA: