When you receive an error message like
scp: writing /tmp/mkinitramfs_Y2BgCE/ [..] : No space left on device
check how big your tmp folder is. If it looks like
overflow 1.0M 1.0M 0 100% /tmp
your volume was probably full at a time. After you allocated new disk space umount your volume with
If you receive the error “umount: /tmp: device is busy.” run “lsof /tmp/” to see what is using it.
After umounting /tmp your system should work fine again. You can prevent /tmp from reappearing after a restart with
echo 'MINTMPKB=0' > /etc/default/mountoverflowtmp
Having just downloaded Kali Linux I was wondering how to convert its VMware image to VirtualBox, thankfully I quickly found a page that just recommended to create a new virtual machine and add the VMware image as a disk: http://opendirective.net/blog/2014/07/on-converting-a-vm-from-vmware-to-virtualbox/
So if you want to run Kali Linux in Virtualbox, just
a) Create a new virtual machine in VirtualBox
b) Slect ‘Use an existing virtual hard drive file’ and select the Kali-Linux image (e.g. Kali-Linux-1.1.0-vm-amd64, the one without -s00x in the name)
By they way, the default login for Kali Linux is root / toor
Asus routers like the RT-N66U have support for SNMP in the latest firmware. Here is how to enable and test it (here using the awesome Asuswrt-merlin alternative firmware ).
Go To Administration and click on SNMP. Enable SNMP, enter a system name, system location, SNMP Get Community (just any text, this acts like a password). Click on Apply to activate the changes.
To test if SNMP is working you can use the snmpwalk command. If your router IP address is 192.168.1.1 and your SNMP Get Community string is ‘public’, run
snmpwalk -Os -c public -v2c 192.168.1.1 iso.220.127.116.11.1.1.1
The output should look like “iso.18.104.22.168.22.214.171.124 = STRING: “Linux RT-N66U 126.96.36.199 #1 Thu Nov 20 13:57:15 EST 2014 mips” if SNMP is working. If it is not working you will receive a message like “Timeout: No Response from 192.168.1.1”.
To get more data from SNMP run ‘snmpwalk -Os -c public -v2c 192.168.1.1’
If you care having disk space issues because your MySQL bin logs are too big you can delete older ones using this simple MySQL query:
PURGE BINARY LOGS BEFORE NOW() – INTERVAL 21 DAY;
This example will keep 21 days of binlogs, set the interval as needed. Btw, if you are using MySQL replication, this command will not be replicated (good!).
If you cannot write on your USB stick on Debian please check if you have entries like this in your /etc/fstab file.
/dev/sdb1 /media/usb0 auto rw,user,noauto 0 0
/dev/sdb2 /media/usb1 auto rw,user,noauto 0 0
If you do, please comment them out, restart your computer and try to mount your USB stick again.
How can I detect if my website is vulnerable to POODLE?
You can use Nmap to check if your site is vulnerable to POODLE by supporting SSLv3.
nmap --script ssl-enum-ciphers -p 443 ghost2.eu.saecas.com
If it is and you are running Apache you can disable SSLv3 in your virtual host by add the line
SSLProtocol All -SSLv2 -SSLv3
For more information and Nginx and other services please see http://askubuntu.com/questions/537196/how-do-i-patch-workaround-sslv3-poodle-vulnerability-cve-2014-3566.