Build your own high availability home data center, part 3!

      8 min read  

Hey there! Welcome to my blog! This is the third blog of a series of blog posts I’ve been doing so if you haven’t had the chance to check the other parts, I started this series here and the second part is here. In the last part of the series we configured the Apache web servers, SSH, FTP and the database server with all its components. In this tutorial we’ll be configuring the load balancer and then we’ll configure the web app that shows us the site that we want so play some music, grab something to drink and follow along!


Build your own high availability home data center, part 2!

      16 min read  

Hi! Glad you made it here :) Thanks for continuing with the tutorial. If you reached here but haven’t yet installed VirtualBox, haven’t configured the VMs or have some doubts in the process, please refer to the first part. Else, we’ll continue working on our ‘Home Data Center’ here. In this tutorial I’ll be going over the next things to configure our environment: Apache, PHP and MySQL installation FTP and SSH configuration Hosting and serving our website with Apache Configuring the database Let’s begin.


Build your own high availability home data center, part 1!

      9 min read       

Hello! Welcome to another blog post :) in this one, I’ll be sharing one project that I did at school and really liked. If you are interested in knowing how you could have a highly available website and want to do it, follow along! Just as an fyi, this doesn’t mean that this is what all data centers have, I am a student, I am learning and this was just for fun.


The network layer

      9 min read     

Third post of the TCP/IP blog series. Here I’ll be summarizing the 4th chapter in the book “Computer networking: a top down approach”. I’ve used some of the images from it to illustrate my point here. I do not own any of the content and all credits go to both authors of this great book. Without further ado, here’s the blog post. What's forwarding? Packet forwarding is taking a packet from an incoming interface and moving it to it’s outgoing interface (if there is one).


The transport layer

      6 min read     

Following up on my “Computer networking: a top down approach” summaries, this blog entry will be about the transport layer. Hope you like it! The transport layer is the layer that sits in the middle of the network layer (where IP addresses live) and the application layer, which we discussed in the previous post. The transport layer gets a message from the application layer through its socket API and encapsulates it into a segment.


The application layer

      8 min read          

Hi! This is my second blog entry. As I mentioned in my previous blog entry, the first real blog post would be a summary about each chapter I liked in the “Computer Networking: a top down approach” book I am reading. This one is about chapter 2, or more specifically, about the application layer and how it works. It may not have all the data, but is a summary that I did and works for me.


My first blog entry

      1 min read          

Hi! I’ve been testing Netlify and Hugo for a while now (like 24 hours) and this is my first blog post. As I am currently reading “Computer Networking: a top down approach” by authors James Kurose and Keith Ross, I’ve decided to make my second blog post about the book. So for now this is it. Thanks! via GIPHY