Clam AntiVirus

Clam AntiVirus is an open source (GPL) anti-virus toolkit for UNIX, designed especially for e-mail scanning on mail gateways. It provides a number of utilities including a flexible and scalable multi-threaded daemon, a command line scanner and advanced tool for automatic database updates. The core of the package is an anti-virus engine available in a form of shared library.

How To Automatically Scan Uploaded Files For Viruses With php-clamavlib | HowtoForge – Linux Howtos and Tutorials

This guide describes how you can automatically scan files uploaded by users through a web form on your server using PHP and ClamAV. That way you can make sure that your upload form will not be abused to distribute malware. To glue PHP and ClamAV, we install the package php5-clamavlib/php4-clamavlib which is rather undocumented at this time. That package is available for Debian Etch and Sid and also for Ubuntu Dapper Drake and Edgy Eft, so make sure you use one of these platforms.

Migrate Database to Another Host | ejabberd Community Site

This tutorial will guide you through the process of migrating ejabberd from one host to another. Maybe it isn't needed to convert the Mnesia backup file, as mentioned here: Document how to change computer hostname.

Because ejabberd uses Mnesia as its internal database, and because this system stores the Erlang node name into the backup files, when you want to migrate from one host to another you have to 'convert' the backups from the old node name to the new one.

Guidelines for Encoding Bibliographic Citation Information in Dublin Core Metadata

This document provides guidelines for capturing bibliographic citation information within a Dublin Core description. It focuses primarily on:
* bibliographic citations for journal articles, this being the most common genre for which such description is required, but guidelines for other genre are also given
* bibliographic citations for a resource within its own metadata, but some guidelines for capturing references to other resources are also indicated
* qualified Dublin Core descriptions, though some suggestions for capturing this information in simple Dublin Core are also given

In addition to a need to describe bibliographic citation information for discovery and for reading by humans after retrieval of a record, some applications have a requirement to encode this information in a format suitable for machine reading. These guidelines suggest the use of descriptions taken from the OpenURL Framework standard (Z39.88-2004) [1], rather than inventing an alternative DCMI syn

RFC 5540 : 40 Years of RFCs

Forty years ago today, the first Request for Comments document, RFC 1, was published at UCLA [RFC1]. This was the first of a series that currently contains more than 5400 documents (roughly 160,000 pages) on computer networking in general and on the Internet protocols in particular. The RFC series emerged from the US government-funded research efforts that created the ARPANET and later the Internet. When the IETF was formed in the mid-1980s, RFCs became the primary publication vehicle for IETF standards, and thus became centered on the vendor and user communities.

Shalin Says…: Inside Solr: Improvements in Faceted Search Performance

Yonik Seeley recently implemented a new method for faceting which will be available in Solr 1.4 (yet to be released). It is optimized for faceting on multi-valued fields with large number of unique terms but relatively low number of terms per document. The new method has made a large improvement in performance for faceted search and has cut memory usage at the same time.

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