Blogs

Posted by: Lester Wade | August 2, 2013
Introduction

I work for Eucalyptus and spend time in both the private and public cloud.  When working with customers and users THE first roadblock to using the cloud is usually getting an image with some custom bits created, registered and then running.  More often than not this is starting entirely from scratch, in the case of a fresh Eucalyptus install there are no images registered.  The user can either build their first image from scratch or download something from eustore, which is an...

Posted by: Greg DeKoenigsberg | July 24, 2013

A lot of people have been visiting our table in the OSCON Hack Zone — mostly because of the presence of our Little Black Boxes.

The common question we’ve heard: “where did you guys *get* those things?”

INORITE? They are *totally* cute.  We bought the parts and assembled them ourselves.  They are now Standard Issue to all new Eucalyptus engineers; a short stack of three gives any engineer enough firepower to do serious development and testing on the whole Eucalyptus stack.

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Posted by: Greg DeKoenigsberg | July 24, 2013

A lot of people have been visiting our table in the OSCON Hack Zone — mostly because of the presence of our Little Black Boxes.

The common question we’ve heard: “where did you guys *get* those things?”

INORITE? They are *totally* cute.  We bought the parts and assembled them ourselves.  They are now Standard Issue to all new Eucalyptus engineers; a short stack of three gives any engineer enough firepower to do serious development and testing on the whole Eucalyptus stack.

...
Posted by: Greg DeKoenigsberg | July 24, 2013

A lot of people have been visiting our table in the OSCON Hack Zone — mostly because of the presence of our Little Black Boxes.

The common question we’ve heard: “where did you guys *get* those things?”

INORITE? They are *totally* cute.  We bought the parts and assembled them ourselves.  They are now Standard Issue to all new Eucalyptus engineers; a short stack of three gives any engineer enough firepower to do serious development and testing on the whole Eucalyptus stack.

...
Posted by: Garrett Holmstrom | July 22, 2013

Amazon’s Route53 DNS service, along with several content delivery networks and other DNS providers let one create an “alias” pseudo-record that causes the server to respond to requests for one name with results for another name. While the ways current implementations of this function vary a bit, the biggest difference between all of them and a CNAME is that while a CNAME gets applied to every query regardless of the type of record something is looking for, an alias is specific to just one...

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