eAccelerator is a free open-source PHP accelerator & optimizer. It increases the performance of PHP scripts by caching them in their compiled state, so that the overhead of compiling is almost completely eliminated. It also optimizes scripts to speed up their execution.
“eAccelerator typically reduces server load and increases the speed of your PHP code by 1-10 times.” – eAccelerator
To change hostname in Ubuntu or any Debian variant Linux, modify the /etc/hostname and /etc/hosts.
sudo vi /etc/hostname
Change the old hostname to a new hostname.
sudo vi /etc/hosts
Also, change the oldhostname to a new hostname,
After done, changing the /etc/hostname and /etc/hosts, you need to restart the hostname service.
sudo /etc/init.d/hostname.sh stop
sudo /etc/init.d/hostname.sh start
And then you log out from the shell and log in back. Once logged in, type
to check on the changes you have made for the hostname.
I use a laptop with Ubuntu 8.10 installed at work. While running the some high process, the CPU temperature get really high and its automatically shutdown the system. This thing happen every 2 or 3 days and its really annoying. The syslog showed the following error message:
ACPI: Critical trip point
Critical temperature reached (100 C), shutting down.
The steps are not too difficult but I did have to find a few places for information. Search on the forum turn up nothing on this subject so hopefully this HOWTO would be helpful to someone out there.
Note: This is not using the OSE version.
VirtualBox has a very good GUI running on the host to manage guest OS. However when running a server, we typically do not want to run X on it. Fortunately VirtualBox has commandline tools to manage guest systems. It also provides the VirtualBox Remote Desktop Protocol (VRDP) to allow connection to the guest remotely.
Clarification of terms used:
Host – refers to the machine we are trying to install VirtualBox.
Guest – the VirtualBox guest system that is setup on the host.
Remote – the PC that we are working on to connect to the host via SSH.
This setup was done on a fresh install of Ubuntu Server 8.04 with openssh-server installed.
All the following steps are done by SSH into the host from a remote (I’m using Windows for now).