Get the latest tutorials on SysAdmin and open source topics. Hub for Good Supporting each other to make an impact. Write for DigitalOcean You get paid, we donate to tech non-profits. By Justin Ellingwood and Brian Boucheron. When you first create a new Debian 10 server, there are a few configuration steps that you should take early on as part of the basic setup. This will increase the security and usability of your server and will give you a solid foundation for subsequent actions.
Finding the IP address and FQDN and login via SSH
In this article, you will find all the steps that you need to take in order to set up the Subversion svn server on your Debian 9 Cloud VPS. Subversion is an open source version control system which helps you keep track of files and folders collection. Whenever you do some change, such as adding or deleting a file or a folder that is managed with Subversion, these changes are committed to your Subversion repository and as a result, a new revision in your repository is created and it reflects these changes. You can, at any time you wish, go back and check the contents of the revisions made previously, and even revert back to a previous snapshot.
Step 2. Install Apache
Version 1. OpenVZ is the open-source branch of Virtuozzo, a commercial virtualization solution used by many providers that offer virtual servers. This results in an easy-to-install. This is nescessary when you need drivers that are not compiled in the stock kernel that is avilable from systs. You can skip the first chapter if the precompiled kernel fulfills your needs and install the kernel as described in chapter 1. I want to say first that this is not the only way of setting up such a system. There are many ways of achieving this goal but this is the way I take. I do not issue any guarantee that this will work for you! Please note: if you want to use the precompiled OpenVZ kernel, you can skip the sections 1 and 1. If you want to compile your own kernel, please read the sections 1 and 1.
This article explains how to setup a virtual private server VPS on the Linode cloud infrastructure. After the creation of the VPS, the article teaches you how to further secure the server. After the setup of this Linode VPS server, you can use it as a foundation for all your server projects. Not only for hobby, testing and learning purposes, but also as a production server. Note that PragmaticLinux is not affiliated with Linode nor is this article sponsored by Linode. I am simply just a fan of the services that Linode provides and prefer Linode over others such as DigitalOcean and Vultr. As a first step we create the actual VPS. Visit the Linode website and log yourself in with your account. Once logged in you can see a blue drop-down button, labeled Create.