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by Glenn Franxman, Django Developer / Stunt Programmer.

Looking back

posted: 2003-12-23 18:19:42 perma-link, RSS comments feed

It has been a very fast year. Looking back lots has happened - house fire, replacement of major appliances, Beth went back to school, various work projects, pipe smoking, blogging, wood working, eye surgurey for one of my dogs,etc. It's a lot and I'm sure there's more that doesn't occur to me sitting here.

Any way, I was looking back at some of the pictures I took this month, and it got me thinking about the year. May be I'll start posting more photos.

Here are a few of my favorites from this month: ( stand by for bandwidth abuse - I really should shrink these for the net )

Benz said on 2003-12-23 22:38:54:
Hmm. That's a rather, uh, interesting photo perspective on 2003. Maybe we'd do better to look ahead to 2004? Though I do like the Trotsky-does-Santa photo at the end.



Zulkifly commented, on August 20, 2012 at 6:31 a.m.:

Nice article, so what are your thgouhts on WebbyNode? I'm wondering if it has cpanel hosting or at least comparable to it; because as we know creating website backup is easy on cpanel hosted website


Sunita commented, on September 21, 2012 at 11:19 a.m.:

Hi Nicholas,MediaWiki tends to require a lot of comntuipg resources when it's hit with a lot of traffic so be sure to sign up with a VPS provider that a) limits the number of VPS nodes per server (reduces resource contention) and b) gives the VPS dedicated CPU and memory (stay clear of providers that promise burst).For example, at VPS Lux we limit the number of private servers to a maximum of 8 per server. All allocations have dedicated Xeon processors and memory allocation. It keeps the node trouble free and customers happy.If you have a need to scale, then VPS is definitely the right thing to get. Let's say that down the road you realize that your 2GB RAM, 4GHz CPU slice can't handle the increased load. You could either ask the VPS provider to upgrade the VPS or migrate the VPS node to its own server in seconds with just one click of a mouse, literally. The latter action is called Live Migration (if you didn't know already). I've put a link to an article on how it's done.The live migration is done with the help of your provider as it requires root access on the master HW node. So be sure to pick a provider that's going to cooperate and assist along the way.Best


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