Here’s how your IPv6 address may include your MAC address. An example IPv6 address is something like this: – 2001:0db8:1:2:60:8ff:fe52:f9d8
– Take the last 64 bits (the host identifier) and add lead zeroes: 00:08ff:fe52:f9d8
– Cut “ff:fe” from the middle. (If these bytes are not there, then there’s no MAC address.)
– For the first byte: complement the second low-order bit (the universal/local bit; if ther bit is a 1, make it 0, and if it is a 0, make it 1) So: 0x00 (00000000) become 0x02 (00000010)
– “60:8ff:fe52:f9d8” now becomes “02:60:08:52:f9:d8”!
Privacy addressing is used to hide you MAC address from IPv6 (in statelesss cases). What Privacy addressing does is generate a random, temporary address that doesn’t contain your MAC address. Here’s how you enable Privacy addressing:
On Linux, to enable temporary addresses and make them preferred for outgoing connections:
# Enable IPv6 Privacy Extensions net.ipv6.conf.all.use_tempaddr = 2 net.ipv6.conf.default.use_tempaddr = 2 net.ipv6.conf.nic0.use_tempaddr = 2 ... net.ipv6.conf.nicN.use_tempaddr = 2
netsh inter ipv6 set privacy state=enabled
Only TCP_SYN from some nets
-> watch -n 300 'curl -I http://site.com:3080 2>/dev/null | egrep "HTTP|Date" | tee -a site.curl.txt'
script in root of WP
Technically better to provide a small override of service file rather than copying the whole new version in /etc/systemd/system … (www.freedesktop.org/software/systemd/man/systemd.unit.html)
Writing $text to a file:
As you know, during commit InnoDB writes the data at once into data files and records changes in the first innodb_log_file. The fact that write data directly to the table – a much more expensive operation than to record changes in the binary log.
Keeping innodb_log_file allows optimization of I/O: write data to successive large pieces, and more quickly serve customers (customer commits quickly made, and the data in the table space are recorded in the background). Therefore, the larger the file, the more opportunities to optimize InnoDB I/O. Currently, the total size of innodb_log_file limited to 4 GB, which is more than enough for most cases.
If after installation additional versions of php5.4 on Plesk you got such messages in pecl:
WARNING: php_bin /opt/plesk/php/5.4/bin appears to have a suffix /5.4/bin, but config variable php_suffix does not match ...
List of rules:
UTF8 – very good article for russian Internet in context of mod_security and its problems with utf8.
From where: http://softwaremaniacs.org/blog/2006/07/28/unicode-and-bytes: