Tag Archives: fedora

Setting up and configuring the Deluge 1.3 web interface on a headless server

This is a continuation of my previous article which goes through setting up and configuring the Deluge daemon. In my example I use Arch Linux. You may have another distribution and the commands to install the software will differ. Arch Linux separates the web interface out in a package. Your distribution may or may not. Most do however leave the Deluge web component out. See beneath for details for Debian, Ubuntu & Fedora.

We want to set up the very slick web interface. See beneath for the screenshot.

In addition to the software we already installed there’s more to go to get the web interface working. These are not installed by default so to do so, simply run the following.

Arch Linux

# pacman -S deluge

Debian/Ubuntu

# apt-get install deluge-webui

Fedora

# yum install deluge-web

Install dependencies for deluge-web.

# pacman -S python-mako

This will also install the following dependencies

Targets (3): python-markupsafe-0.9.2-1 python-beaker-1.5.4-1 python-mako-0.3.4-3

Start the Deluge web client.

# /etc/rc.d/deluge-web start

Connect to the web client using your browser.

http://server name or IP:8112

NB: You will not be able to do the initial configuration using Google Chrome. But you can use the interface in general with Google Chrome.

Configure the password.

You can now monitor Deluge as you prefer using a web interface. If it’s set up properly you can access this from anywhere.

// CrashMAG

Resetting the root password for MySQL running on RHEL or CentOS

I recently had to reset the MySQL root password due to the fact that initializing it the way I assumed it should did not work. The following procedure will work in CentOS/RHEL/Scientific Linux and Fedora.

After installing MySQL using

# yum install mysql-server

I ran the command

# mysqladmin -u root password 'new-password'

Trying to log in with the following failed

# mysql -u root -p

with the following error

Access denied for user 'root'@'localhost'

Decided to not spend more time as it’s a fresh MySQL installation. And did the following to reset the root password for MySQL.

Resetting the root password

1) Stopped the MySQL service.

# service mysqld stop

2) Started MySQL in safe mode.

# mysqld_safe --skip-grant-tables &

3) Logged in using root.

# mysql -u root

4) Reset the password.

> use mysql;
> update user set password=PASSWORD("mynewpassword") where User='root';
> flush privileges;
> quit

5) Stop MySQL in safe mode.

# service mysqld stop

6) Start MySQL.

# service mysqld start

7) Log in using the new password.

# mysql -u root -p

Success!

// CrashMAG

Nano syntax highlighting

I wanted to share an easy way of adding syntax highlighting to your favorite editor. I’ll give you examples to use for Arch Linux, RHEL, CentOS, Fedora and Debian. This all requires you to add code to your ~/.nanorc file. Luckily, the nano packages contain what you want. You just have to add it.

The typical format of these nanorc files that comes with the nano package is programming_language.nanorc.

To list the available packages for each distributions please do the following

RHEL/CentOS/Scientific Linux/Fedora

# rpm -ql nano | grep nanorc

Debian

# dpkg -S nano | grep nanorc

Arch Linux

# pacman -Ql nano

They all reside in the /usr/share/nano/ folder on each system.

You add languages to your ~/.nanorc the following way.

$ cat /usr/share/nano/programming_language.nanorc >> ~/.nanorc

The >> option will append information so you can keep using this command for each language you want to add syntax highlighting for.

// CrashMAG