In this tutorial, we will show you how to install WonderCMS with Nginx on a CentOS 7 VPS.
WonderCMS is a free and open-source flat file CMS. It’s built with PHP, jQuery, and HTML/CSS, and is aimed to be an extremely small, lightweight, and straightforward CMS solution. No initial configuration is required. The installation process is quite simple and if you follow the instructions provided in this tutorial, you will have WonderCMS running on your server in less than 10 minutes.
In this tutorial, we will be installing Wekan and Snap on a CentOS 7 VPS.
Wekan is a web-based kanban board application that provides task distribution using intuitive graphics for better and modern team collaboration. Wekan makes use of what they call ‘Board’ from which you can add your team members. Added members can be assigned on a ‘Card’ which is simply a card-like interface that contains the details about a task.
This basic concept of ‘Board’ and ‘Cards’ make the arrangement of tasks effortless to perform since team members can see what the overall progress of the team is with regards of work to be done, work that’s currently being done, and any work that’s already done which in return increases the productivity of the team.
Wekan almost provides the same features of Trello, with some advantages:
Source code is fully open-source
Source code is reviewed by security researchers
Powered by mainstream web technologies e.g. Nginx, Node JS, and MongoDB
No monthly subscription payment fees
Can be hosted on your own server
Can be used in a private or local network
Continues releases and bug fixes from maintainers
For installation, Wekan uses Snap, which is simply a packaging software for cross-platform and dependency-free installation.
Wekan is administered under the MIT License and is currently supported by Wekan Team under its maintainer under the name of ‘xet7’.
In this tutorial, we will show you how to install and configure WordPress with OpenLiteSpeed on an Ubuntu 18.04 VPS.
OpenLiteSpeed is a lightweight, open-source HTTP server developed and copyrighted by LiteSpeed Technologies, Inc. It provides a user-friendly web interface and supports various operating systems, including Linux, Mac OS, SunOS, and FreeBSD. WordPress is the most popular content management system, or CMS, available on the internet. With a massive community, great documentation, countless themes, and a large choice of plugins, you can make a website about almost anything using WordPress. Let’s begin with the installation.
Unfortunately, this isn’t always the case. There are plenty of packages out in the wild which don’t allow for clean removal. Sometimes you have no choice but to use a package like this because you need the functionality. However, there is a solution to the problem. In this article, we’ll show you how to use the software called “stow” to easily remove packages installed from in Linux.
If you’ve just got a shiny new VPS or dedicated server to play with, chances are that you want to use it as a web server – and that means Apache. Each Linux flavor has a slightly different Apache configuration and usage, so it’s important to know which one you want to use. In this tutorial, We’ll show you how to install Apache on CentOS and access basic files on it.
One of the most jarring moments when moving from a Windows-based environment to using the command line is the loss of easy multi-tasking. Even on Linux, if you use an X Window system, you can use the mouse to just click on a new program and open it. On the command line, however, you’re pretty much stuck with what’s on your screen at any given time. In this tutorial, we will show you how to multi-task in Linux with the command line.
We will show you how to change user password in Linux. Changing user passwords in Linux could be one of the most common tasks you will have to perform while you are administering a multi-user server. This is a very simple task though and in this tutorial, we will show you how to change the user password on a Linux VPS regardless of which distribution you are currently using.
The command line interface is a lot more “information dense” compared to the equivalent GUIs on Windows. With a single instruction, you can get a screen full of data, with columns, calculations, and colors. Most commands have additional options that allow you to modify their output so that you get the exact information you’re looking for.
If you’ve managed a Linux server for any length of time, you’re familiar with the problem of log files. They can sometimes be difficult enough to even find in the first place, and then you’re sometimes confronted with a file that’s hundreds of MB in size (or even GB). Searching through it is a pain, and they can eventually even start eating up your storage space.