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I created this "Maslow's hierarchy of jobs" about 20 years go. Iv'e found to be good guide for when was time to move on (or stay). If you're failing at one or more of the lower 5 levels (pay not likely to continue, getting paid but nobody cares what you do) might be time to find a more productive gig.
You probably won't see this from HR in goals setting and performance management sessions.
90 gb just dumped into the Public Domain in the hope of making things a little better.
Starting Feb. 1, 2021, Red Hat will provide a #RHEL subscription for up to 16 servers, free of charge.
1. Non-free software client and server + centralization (Example #WhatsApp): does not respect user's freedom and creates vendor lock-in
2. Free Software client but non-free server + centralization (Example #Telegram): client software respects freedom, server software does not respect freedom and creates vendor lock-in
3. Free Software client and server + centralization (Example #Signal): respect user's freedom but creates vendor lock-in
free spech USpol
@aseem: There's a risk of confusing things. The centralization is so big in these social media platforms that they factually establish themselves as the public forums, while they still are private. Being private gives them the right to fix and enforce their terms of service as they see fit... and so they do --rather arbitrarily in lots of cases if you ask me.--
free speech USpol
@aseem: The lines become blurry. YouTube/Facebook/Twitter act like public services, but they still are technically not. They don't owe us a platform nor free speech, even though being deplatformed kind of leaves us speechless in many cases. And let's not talk about their vague ToS that allow them to block harmful content only when it's useful to their image and interests.
Reminder that I wrote a book for struggling programmers called "The Mediocre Programmer". It's a book about helping folks along on their journey with programming, including advice on finding communities, ranking ourselves (spoiler: it's not helpful), backstage vs. performance, and even the emotions surrounding programming. It's a free eBook released under a Creative Commons license. I hope you'll check it out:
@cabellocarlos I had no knowledge of coding when I started with Docker. Portainer WebUI makes it very simple. The hardest part is to setup the reverse proxy.
A good advise if you don't know how to make it secure is to use a VPN to access your self-hosted Nextcloud (instead of a reverse proxy). Doing that you avoid exposing your data, photos, etc to the internet.
However you'll still have to expose your website to the internet so you'll have to learn how to make it secure
@cabellocarlos The easiest way (for me) to manage different services is Docker + Portainer. There are a lot of guides of those two. Once you have both of them working, you can install and manage almost every FOSS self-hosted program easily with Portainer.
Then you only need to set up a reverse proxy. Nginx is probably the easiest one, but caddy and traefik are other well known reverse proxies.
NGINX is what I think might be what I need but right now I don't know if there's a better tool.
From the security point of view, I'll probably have holes everywhere.
I created a Linode account.
They have this One-Click installations, but I can't afford to pay separate instances for each app I want to deploy.
So I have to set everything up in a "VPS". How can I have each app in a container and depending on different subdomains serve each of them?
CS student interested in FOSS.
Born in Venezuela 🇻🇪.
Currently in Andalusia, Spain 🇪🇸.
Fosstodon is an English speaking Mastodon instance that is open to anyone who is interested in technology; particularly free & open source software.