In this post we’re going to take a look at both manual and automatic update approvals in Microsoft’s Windows Server Update Services (WSUS). Updates need to be first approved before they will be made available for download and installation by the client computers.
Monthly Archives: February 2017
By default a full installation of CentOS 7 will have the GNOME graphical user interface (GUI) installed and it will load up after system boot, however if we have installed CentOS without a GUI installed we can always install one later, or optionally we can install a different GUI.
This quick guide will cover how to install the MATE desktop environment in CentOS 7, which will provide a GUI for working with the Linux system. While I don’t suggest using a GUI on a production server, it’s a good option if you’re using CentOS as a desktop.
This WordPress based website loads fairly quickly, or at least I’d like to think so based on my testing. In this post I’m going to share some of the things that I’ve setup in order to get the fastest possible page loads from WordPress.
We’ll be covering general server configuration, Nginx web server configuration, WordPress plugin configuration, and finally use of content distribution networks.
In this post we will cover how to install and configure Windows Server Update Services (WSUS) in Microsoft’s Windows Server 2016.
WSUS can be used to automatically download Windows update files and store them locally. Other Windows servers in your network will then download the updates from the WSUS server rather than the Internet, saving you Internet bandwidth and speeding up the Windows update process.
With WSUS we can configure all of our servers to be automatically updated, ensuring that security updates are installed quickly from a central location. This will provide us with useful information such as reports advising which servers have or have not been patched with a specific update.