For this seventh episode, we took on GitLab. GitLab is an awesome tool which brings the power and dexterity of applications such as BitBucket and GitHub to personal servers. It allows anyone to become master of their own remote Git repository, and control and view the modifications done to its projects by its users using GitLab’s sleek interface designed by its dedicated community.
Following this tutorial, you will create an Ubuntu Trusty Tahr instance, pre-configured with GitLab on https port 443 (automatically redirects from port 80). All of GitLab’s data will be stored in a dedicated volume tailored to your needs, capable of creating backups upon request. From GitLab’s integrated administration panel you will be able to tweak the privacy and various other settings of your GitLab instance to the slightest detail, giving you full reign on you and your team’s all-important Git experience.
The recommended version is 2.x or newer.
For Debian-based distributions, S3QL can be installed from official repositories with:
Cloudwatt provides its clients the latest version of the CentOS distribution: 7.0.
The deployment is based on a Unbuntu trusty instance. The Apache, MySQL and Sahara servers are deployed on a single instance. Sahara is the Openstack module for managing Hadoop cluster life-cycle. It has also Hadoop jobs life-cycle management functionalities (Analytics-As-A-Service). Sahara services will be available through API and also through a Openstack’s Horizon dashboard.
For this sixth episode, it is now time to talk about Etherpad. Etherpad is a real time collaborative text editor. It allows different users to edit a document simultaneously and to display in real time the modifications done by other contributors.
Following this tutorial, you will get an Ubuntu Trusty Tahr instance, pre-configured with an NGinx on the port 80 which is forwarding towards a Node.js server, monitored by Foreverjs and which display an instance of the Etherpad engine.
For this fourth episode of the 5 minutes Stacks serie, we will mount a well-known relational database server: PostgreSQL.
For this fifth episode, lets talk about Ghost. The Ghost project is a simple but powerfull blog engine. It is based on Node.js and accept blog posts edition with Markdown format. Ghost comercializes a SaaS offer but as this is an opensource projet, it is abso possible to install it on a dedicated virtual machine.
Following this tutorial, you will get an Ubuntu Trusty Tahr instance, pre-configured with an NGinx on the port 80 which is forwarding towards a Node.js server, monitored by Foreverjs and which display an instance of the Ghost engine.
For this third episode, lets focus on the MEAN stack:
In the CMS Open-Source galaxy, WordPress is the most used in term of community, available features and user adoption. The Automattic compagny, which develop and distribute Wordpress, provides a SaaS offer allowing a user to create its blog in few minutes. However, those who experiments know that limits can be easily found by the wordpress.com hosting capabilities.
Today, Cloudwatt provides the necessary toolset to start your Wordpress instance in a few minutes and to become its master.
The deployement base is an Ubuntu trusty instance. The Apache and MySQL servers are deployed on a single instance.