OK
https://www.thegeekdiary.com/
Romania
Country
AS8708
Network
June 30, 2020, 03:55 PM UTC
Date & Time
Websites
Websites
Web Connectivity Test
Runtime: 1.3s

On June 30, 2020, 03:55 PM UTC, https://www.thegeekdiary.com/ was accessible when tested on AS8708 in Romania.

Failures

HTTP Experiment
null
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null
Control
null

DNS Queries

Resolver:
82.77.157.14
Query:
IN A www.thegeekdiary.com
Engine:
system
Name
Class
TTL
Type
DATA
@
IN
CNAME
thegeekdiary.com
@
IN
A
172.104.9.113

TCP Connections

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</ul></div></nav><div class="site-inner"><div class="content-sidebar-wrap"><main class="content" id="genesis-content"><article class="post-17500 post type-post status-publish format-standard category-linux entry" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/CreativeWork"><header class="entry-header"><h2 class="entry-title" itemprop="headline"><a class="entry-title-link" rel="bookmark" href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/user-unable-to-edit-crontab-error-tmp-crontab-lm34gsjv-permission-denied/">User Unable To Edit crontab, Error: &#8220;/tmp/crontab.Lm34gsJV: Permission denied&#8221;</a></h2>
<p class="entry-meta">By <span class="entry-author" itemprop="author" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/Person"><a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/author/sandeep_patil/" class="entry-author-link" rel="author" itemprop="url"><span class="entry-author-name" itemprop="name">admin</span></a></span> </p></header><div class="entry-content" itemprop="text"><p>The Problem
A non-privileged user cannot edit their crontab file using the command "crontab -e"
$ crontab -e
no crontab for oracle - using an empty one
/tmp/crontab.Lm34gsJV: Permission denied
$
The Solution
This can happen mainly due to wrong permission on /tmp directory. When a user tries to edit the crontab using 'crontab -e' command, a temporary crontab file is created in /tmp directory, which is overwritten on the actual crontab file when the user saves the changes. Incorrect &#x02026; <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/user-unable-to-edit-crontab-error-tmp-crontab-lm34gsjv-permission-denied/" class="more-link">[Read more...] <span class="screen-reader-text">about User Unable To Edit crontab, Error: &#8220;/tmp/crontab.Lm34gsJV: Permission denied&#8221;</span></a></p></div><footer class="entry-footer"><p class="entry-meta"><span class="entry-categories">Filed Under: <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/" rel="category tag">Linux</a></span> </p></footer></article><article class="post-17496 post type-post status-publish format-standard category-linux entry" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/CreativeWork"><header class="entry-header"><h2 class="entry-title" itemprop="headline"><a class="entry-title-link" rel="bookmark" href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/showmount-command-examples-in-linux/">showmount Command Examples in Linux</a></h2>
<p class="entry-meta">By <span class="entry-author" itemprop="author" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/Person"><a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/author/sandeep_patil/" class="entry-author-link" rel="author" itemprop="url"><span class="entry-author-name" itemprop="name">admin</span></a></span> </p></header><div class="entry-content" itemprop="text"><p>showmount command shows information about an NFS server. This information is maintained by the mountd server on the host. The default value for the host is the value returned by the hostname. With no options, show the clients that have mounted directories from the host. showmount is usually found in /usr/sbin, which is not in the default search path.
showmount Command Options
The options available with the showmount command are as follows:
OptionDescription
-a, --allPrint all remote &#x02026; <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/showmount-command-examples-in-linux/" class="more-link">[Read more...] <span class="screen-reader-text">about showmount Command Examples in Linux</span></a></p></div><footer class="entry-footer"><p class="entry-meta"><span class="entry-categories">Filed Under: <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/" rel="category tag">Linux</a></span> </p></footer></article><article class="post-17477 post type-post status-publish format-standard category-centos-rhel-8 category-linux entry" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/CreativeWork"><header class="entry-header"><h2 class="entry-title" itemprop="headline"><a class="entry-title-link" rel="bookmark" href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/how-to-enable-debug-mode-for-chronyd-service-in-centos-rhel-8/">How to Enable Debug Mode for Chronyd Service in CentOS/RHEL 8</a></h2>
<p class="entry-meta">By <span class="entry-author" itemprop="author" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/Person"><a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/author/sandeep_patil/" class="entry-author-link" rel="author" itemprop="url"><span class="entry-author-name" itemprop="name">admin</span></a></span> </p></header><div class="entry-content" itemprop="text"><p>What is Chronyd Service
In CentOS/RHEL 7 and 8, the operating system's time is set on every boot based on the hardware clock, which is a small-battery driven clock located on the motherboard of your computer. Often, this clock is too inaccurate or has not been set right, therefore it's better to get your system time from a reliable source over the Internet (that uses real atomic time). The chrony daemon, chronyd, sets and maintains system time through a process of synchronization with a remote &#x02026; <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/how-to-enable-debug-mode-for-chronyd-service-in-centos-rhel-8/" class="more-link">[Read more...] <span class="screen-reader-text">about How to Enable Debug Mode for Chronyd Service in CentOS/RHEL 8</span></a></p></div><footer class="entry-footer"><p class="entry-meta"><span class="entry-categories">Filed Under: <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/centos-rhel-8/" rel="category tag">CentOS/RHEL 8</a>, <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/" rel="category tag">Linux</a></span> </p></footer></article><div class="crunchify_ad_on_home">
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<script>(adsbygoogle=window.adsbygoogle||[]).push({});</script></div><article class="post-17440 post type-post status-publish format-standard category-centos-rhel-7 category-linux entry" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/CreativeWork"><header class="entry-header"><h2 class="entry-title" itemprop="headline"><a class="entry-title-link" rel="bookmark" href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/how-to-recover-from-a-corrupted-or-empty-etc-mtab-file-in-centos-rhel-7/">How to Recover from a Corrupted or empty /etc/mtab file in CentOS/RHEL 7</a></h2>
<p class="entry-meta">By <span class="entry-author" itemprop="author" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/Person"><a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/author/sandeep_patil/" class="entry-author-link" rel="author" itemprop="url"><span class="entry-author-name" itemprop="name">admin</span></a></span> </p></header><div class="entry-content" itemprop="text"><p>Sometimes you may get an error while running the df command saying that tat the /etc/mtab file is either corrupt or empty(removed). It may be a case that someone accidentally edited the /etc/mtab file and has incorrect data. Well, this post will help you restore your correct mtab file.
What is the use of /etc/mtab file
Before we begin let's see what an mtab file is. /etc/mtab is the file that maintains a list of currently mounted filesystems. So when you run a "df" command, it referes to &#x02026; <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/how-to-recover-from-a-corrupted-or-empty-etc-mtab-file-in-centos-rhel-7/" class="more-link">[Read more...] <span class="screen-reader-text">about How to Recover from a Corrupted or empty /etc/mtab file in CentOS/RHEL 7</span></a></p></div><footer class="entry-footer"><p class="entry-meta"><span class="entry-categories">Filed Under: <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/centos-rhel-7/" rel="category tag">CentOS/RHEL 7</a>, <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/" rel="category tag">Linux</a></span> </p></footer></article><article class="post-17435 post type-post status-publish format-standard category-linux entry" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/CreativeWork"><header class="entry-header"><h2 class="entry-title" itemprop="headline"><a class="entry-title-link" rel="bookmark" href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/file-access-commands-in-linux-find-sort-head-tail/">File Access Commands in Linux &#8211; find, sort, head, tail</a></h2>
<p class="entry-meta">By <span class="entry-author" itemprop="author" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/Person"><a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/author/sandeep_patil/" class="entry-author-link" rel="author" itemprop="url"><span class="entry-author-name" itemprop="name">admin</span></a></span> </p></header><div class="entry-content" itemprop="text"><p>The following file access commands are UNIX commands, not specific shell commands.
CommandRemakr
findFinds the location of a file
sortReads a file and sort the output
hear or tailLooks at just the start or end of a file
The find Command
The find command allows you to search for files and directories and to execute commands on those files. The syntax of the find command has three general argument sections. The paths section is a list of pathnames (directories) to search. The &#x02026; <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/file-access-commands-in-linux-find-sort-head-tail/" class="more-link">[Read more...] <span class="screen-reader-text">about File Access Commands in Linux &#8211; find, sort, head, tail</span></a></p></div><footer class="entry-footer"><p class="entry-meta"><span class="entry-categories">Filed Under: <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/" rel="category tag">Linux</a></span> </p></footer></article><div class="crunchify_ad_on_home">
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<script>(adsbygoogle=window.adsbygoogle||[]).push({});</script></div><article class="post-17431 post type-post status-publish format-standard category-linux entry" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/CreativeWork"><header class="entry-header"><h2 class="entry-title" itemprop="headline"><a class="entry-title-link" rel="bookmark" href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/status-commands-in-linux-date-ps-who-uptime-finger-rup-ruser/">Status Commands in Linux &#8211; date, ps, who, uptime, finger, rup, ruser</a></h2>
<p class="entry-meta">By <span class="entry-author" itemprop="author" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/Person"><a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/author/sandeep_patil/" class="entry-author-link" rel="author" itemprop="url"><span class="entry-author-name" itemprop="name">admin</span></a></span> </p></header><div class="entry-content" itemprop="text"><p>The status commands are UNIX commands, not specific shell commands.
CommandPurpose
dateDisplays the current (system) date and time
psDisplays information about system processes
whoDisplay which users are logged in to the system
rusersDisplays the users on local area network (LAN) systems
fingerDisplays information about logged-in users
uptimeDisplays how long the system has been up
rupDisplays how long LAN systems have been up (uptime for all network systems)
wDisplays the &#x02026; <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/status-commands-in-linux-date-ps-who-uptime-finger-rup-ruser/" class="more-link">[Read more...] <span class="screen-reader-text">about Status Commands in Linux &#8211; date, ps, who, uptime, finger, rup, ruser</span></a></p></div><footer class="entry-footer"><p class="entry-meta"><span class="entry-categories">Filed Under: <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/" rel="category tag">Linux</a></span> </p></footer></article><article class="post-17415 post type-post status-publish format-standard category-centos-rhel-6 category-centos-rhel-7 category-linux entry" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/CreativeWork"><header class="entry-header"><h2 class="entry-title" itemprop="headline"><a class="entry-title-link" rel="bookmark" href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/centos-rhel-unmounting-a-windows-share-fails-device-is-busy/">CentOS/RHEL : Unmounting a Windows Share Fails &#8211; &#8220;device is busy&#8221;</a></h2>
<p class="entry-meta">By <span class="entry-author" itemprop="author" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/Person"><a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/author/sandeep_patil/" class="entry-author-link" rel="author" itemprop="url"><span class="entry-author-name" itemprop="name">admin</span></a></span> </p></header><div class="entry-content" itemprop="text"><p>The Problem
Unable to unmount a Windows share mount point using umount command. This Windows share is not being used by any processes recently. When executing umount command, the following error is seen;
umount: /data01: device is busy.
(In some cases useful info about processes that use
the device is found by lsof(8) or fuser(1))
The Solution
The error 'umount: device is busy' means that the mount point is being held up by the server due to some reason. An lsof command is executed &#x02026; <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/centos-rhel-unmounting-a-windows-share-fails-device-is-busy/" class="more-link">[Read more...] <span class="screen-reader-text">about CentOS/RHEL : Unmounting a Windows Share Fails &#8211; &#8220;device is busy&#8221;</span></a></p></div><footer class="entry-footer"><p class="entry-meta"><span class="entry-categories">Filed Under: <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/centos-rhel-6/" rel="category tag">CentOS/RHEL 6</a>, <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/centos-rhel-7/" rel="category tag">CentOS/RHEL 7</a>, <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/" rel="category tag">Linux</a></span> </p></footer></article><div class="crunchify_ad_on_home">
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<script>(adsbygoogle=window.adsbygoogle||[]).push({});</script></div><article class="post-17372 post type-post status-publish format-standard category-linux entry" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/CreativeWork"><header class="entry-header"><h2 class="entry-title" itemprop="headline"><a class="entry-title-link" rel="bookmark" href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/how-to-limit-throttle-rsync-transfer-speed-in-linux/">How to Limit/throttle rsync transfer speed in Linux</a></h2>
<p class="entry-meta">By <span class="entry-author" itemprop="author" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/Person"><a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/author/sandeep_patil/" class="entry-author-link" rel="author" itemprop="url"><span class="entry-author-name" itemprop="name">admin</span></a></span> </p></header><div class="entry-content" itemprop="text"><p>If you use the rsync utility to keep your backups synchronized between your servers or with a local machine, you might want to prevent the script from using too much bandwidth. However, rsync makes a lot of network I/O. The point of limiting bandwidth is to make sure your backup scripts don’t clog up the network connection.
Naturally, limiting the amount of bandwidth your backups are using is going to make them happen more slowly, but if you can deal with that, this is the way to do &#x02026; <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/how-to-limit-throttle-rsync-transfer-speed-in-linux/" class="more-link">[Read more...] <span class="screen-reader-text">about How to Limit/throttle rsync transfer speed in Linux</span></a></p></div><footer class="entry-footer"><p class="entry-meta"><span class="entry-categories">Filed Under: <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/" rel="category tag">Linux</a></span> </p></footer></article><article class="post-16741 post type-post status-publish format-standard category-linux category-solaris entry" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/CreativeWork"><header class="entry-header"><h2 class="entry-title" itemprop="headline"><a class="entry-title-link" rel="bookmark" href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/how-to-prevent-ssh-connections-from-disconnecting-due-to-inactivity-when-using-mobaxterm/">How to prevent SSH connections from disconnecting due to inactivity when using MobaXterm</a></h2>
<p class="entry-meta">By <span class="entry-author" itemprop="author" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/Person"><a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/author/sandeep_patil/" class="entry-author-link" rel="author" itemprop="url"><span class="entry-author-name" itemprop="name">admin</span></a></span> </p></header><div class="entry-content" itemprop="text"><p>Question: How to prevent SSH connections from disconnecting due to inactivity when using MobaXterm client?
In most production environment setups, SSH connections are configured to get disconnect after a short period of inactivity. This can sometimes be frustrating as you may have to keep on logging in frequently. Well, you can try the workaround outlined below.
Change SSH connection settings in MobaXterm:
1. Go to the Settings menu:
2. Select Configuration:
3. In the popup &#x02026; <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/how-to-prevent-ssh-connections-from-disconnecting-due-to-inactivity-when-using-mobaxterm/" class="more-link">[Read more...] <span class="screen-reader-text">about How to prevent SSH connections from disconnecting due to inactivity when using MobaXterm</span></a></p></div><footer class="entry-footer"><p class="entry-meta"><span class="entry-categories">Filed Under: <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/linux/" rel="category tag">Linux</a>, <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/solaris/" rel="category tag">Solaris</a></span> </p></footer></article><article class="post-16834 post type-post status-publish format-standard category-mysql category-mysql-cluster entry" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/CreativeWork"><header class="entry-header"><h2 class="entry-title" itemprop="headline"><a class="entry-title-link" rel="bookmark" href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/mysql-how-to-backup-user-privileges-as-create-user-and-or-grant-statements/">MySQL &#8211; How to Backup User Privileges as CREATE USER and/or GRANT Statements</a></h2>
<p class="entry-meta">By <span class="entry-author" itemprop="author" itemscope itemtype="https://schema.org/Person"><a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/author/sandeep_patil/" class="entry-author-link" rel="author" itemprop="url"><span class="entry-author-name" itemprop="name">admin</span></a></span> </p></header><div class="entry-content" itemprop="text"><p>Question: How to backup the users and their privileges as CREATE USER and/or GRANT statements?
The method you can use depends on the version of MySQL you are using.
MySQL 5.7 and Later
In MySQL 5.7 and later, the recommended way to backup the users is to use mysqlpump. This has built-in support for backing up the users and their privileges through the --users option:
$ mysqlpump --exclude-databases=% --users
Note: You may need to add connection parameters such as --socket, --host, &#x02026; <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/mysql-how-to-backup-user-privileges-as-create-user-and-or-grant-statements/" class="more-link">[Read more...] <span class="screen-reader-text">about MySQL &#8211; How to Backup User Privileges as CREATE USER and/or GRANT Statements</span></a></p></div><footer class="entry-footer"><p class="entry-meta"><span class="entry-categories">Filed Under: <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/mysql/" rel="category tag">mysql</a>, <a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/category/mysql/mysql-cluster/" rel="category tag">MySQL Cluster</a></span> </p></footer></article><div class="archive-pagination pagination" role="navigation" aria-label="Pagination"><ul><li class="active"><a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/" aria-label="Current page" aria-current="page"><span class="screen-reader-text">Go to page</span> 1</a></li>
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<a href="https://www.thegeekdiary.com/how-to-recover-from-a-corrupted-or-empty-etc-mtab-file-in-centos-rhel-7/">How to Recover from a Corrupted or empty /etc/mtab file in CentOS/RHEL 7</a>
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