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Welcome to the Network Chico Linux information pages.

Your one stop Linux information resource.

Network Chico recommends Firefox

Linux has a rich history. It is essential to understand Linux's history in order to understand the philosophy behind Linux's programming. This area of the web site hopes to cover what Linux is really about, show you its history, why it was formed, and a brief description of its capabilities and how it operates. Network Chico also offers visitors the Linux FAQ. External links will open in a new window. For more Linux tips and tricks view the Tips and Tricks page of the Linux FAQ at Network Chico.

Hear Linus Torvalds pronounce Linux. [AU format sound]


| Java | Tripwire | Apache log files | netcat | Secure BIND | Audit passwords |

| ngrep | Sync | AWStats | Analog | Arrays in bash |


Java is a fairly important technology to have on any operating system. Countless web sites make use of Java or JavaScript and programs such as Zend Studio are Java applications that require the Java Runtime Environment. Unfortunately most Linux distributions do not ship with Java due to its license fee. Certain Java implementations are free, such as GCJ, or the GNU Compiler for Java, but it isn't Sun's Java implementation which is arguably the better of the two. Luckily, installing Java on your Linux system is extremely simple. Visit the Java download Web site and select the operating system you'd like to download for (Linux, Linux AMD64, Solaris, etc.). Once you've chosen the download file, either a self-extracting executable or a self-extracting RPM file, you can install it. In this case the latest version is version 5.0 Update 5 and uses the self-extracting binary:


# mkdir -p /usr/local/java

# cd /usr/local/java

# mv /path/to/jre-1_5_0_05-linux-amd64.bin .

# chmod u+x jre-1_5_0_05-linux-amd64.bin

# ./jre-1_5_0_05-linux-amd64.bin


The installation must be done as root if you want the Java installation to be site-wide; if you want it just for yourself, you can extract the package in ~/bin/java or some other appropriate location. In the above, the JRE is installed in /usr/local/java/jre1.5.0_05/.

As a quick test, run the java executable:


# cd jre1.5.0_05/bin

# ./java -version


To make Java available to all users, add it to the default PATH settings by editing /etc/profile and adding:






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Validating file system files is a crucial part of system security. However, without the help of an integrity-checking tool such as Tripwire, this can be a daunting task. Tripwire makes it easy. It creates a cryptographically protected database of files and directories that you define, which you can use to periodically verify the state of the system to ensure no unwanted changes have occurred.

Tripwire is easy to use, but it may be a little time-consuming to set up. However, this additional setup time will offset the amount of time previously required to determine if problems exist on the system. Many Linux vendors ship Tripwire, so you may be able to install RPM or DEB packages. Once installed, run the script to generate the local and site keys used to protect your configuration, policy, and database files. The default Tripwire policy file may generate a lot of missing file errors, and it may not cover everything you want to observe. You can use your favorite editor to change the policy to match your system and requirements. On Mandrake Linux, the policy file is


If you want to modify the policy file after creating the initial database, change the clear text copy (twpol.txt), and generate the new protected copy by using the following:

# twadmin --create-polfile --cfgfile /etc/tripwire/tw.cfg \

--site-keyfile /etc/tripwire/site.key /etc/tripwire/twpol.txt

After changing the policy file, initialize the database again using the following:

# tripwire --init

Finally, create a cronjob to execute the Tripwire check daily:

# tripwire --check

For more information, check out the Tripwire web site.

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By default, Apache logs a fair amount of information. However, if you plan on performing some statistical analysis on files using tools such as Webalizer or Analog, you may wish to get as much information as possible into your log files to enhance your reports.

You can accomplish this by using the Combined Log Format rather than the default Common Log Format. In your Apache configuration files, search for the CustomLog keyword, and modify it to look like the following:

CustomLog logs/access_log combined

Using the Combined Log Format produces the same logged information as before, and it also logs the Referrer and User-Agent headers, which indicate where users were before visiting your Web site page and which browsers they used, respectively.

You can get more information from Apache by changing the LogLevel keyword. The default LogLevel setting is warn, which logs warning conditions to the log.

You can reduce what Apache logs by changing the LogLevel to error (error conditions) or crit (critical conditions). You can increase what Apache logs by setting the LogLevel to notice (normal but significant condition) or info (informational). These two options provide a lot more information about what Apache is doing.

The highest log level is debug (debug-level messages), which provides quite a lot of information. Use this level only when debugging problems with the server.

You can change the log level by searching the Apache configuration file (usually httpd.conf) for the LogLevel keyword and changing it. For example:

LogLevel error

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Often referred to as the "Swiss Army Knife of networking," netcat is a tool that administrators can use to read and write TCP or UDP data across the network. In addition, it's extremely useful for network debugging and testing. Netcat offers several interesting uses. For example, you can make it listen to a particular port and run a program. To do so, use the following:

$ netcat -v -l -p 10111 -e "/bin/cat /etc/motd"

This tells netcat to listen to port 10111. When there's a connection, it tells netcat to execute "/bin/cat /etc/motd," which essentially displays the contents of /etc/motd and exits.You can also set up netcat on a machine to listen for incoming connections and run it on a remote machine to connect to the local machine and serve up a bash shell. For example, on a local machine with an IP address of, you would use the following:

$ netcat -v -l -p 10111

On the remote machine, you would use:

$ netcat 10111 -e /bin/bash

This tells the netcat instance on the remote machine to connect to the netcat instance listening on and serve up a bash shell from the remote machine, which will then be available on the local machine. Using the netcat instance on, you can execute shell commands on the remote host. To perform some Web debugging, you could use something like the following:

$ netcat 80

Then, enter typical HTTP commands to get the unaltered output (e.g., "GET / HTTP 1.0"). As you can see, netcat is both an extremely versatile and very powerful utility. You can download this useful tool, based on the original netcat program, from the GNU Netcat Project Web site.

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BIND is a DNS server package that's had a rather spotty history when it comes to security. However, despite these limitations, there are few alternatives for serving up DNS data that are as feature-rich as BIND. If you just need to serve up DNS data without support for zone transfers, keys, and other features that BIND offers, using something
like D.J. Bernstein's djbdns package may be sufficient. But if you need some of the more robust features that only BIND offers, you might as well learn a few things you can do to better secure your setup. First, configure BIND not to report its version number. This can stop passive scanners from identifying the version of BIND you're using. This trick doesn't really secure BIND as much as it obfuscates things a bit. You can do this by editing the named.conf file, as shown below:

options {
version "Not available";

You can also restrict which hosts can perform zone transfers. BIND configurations typically have no restrictions for performing a zone transfer, which can lead to providing unwanted data to potential attackers. You can also set this restriction using the named.conf file. Here's an

options {
allow-transfer {; };

This restricts zone transfers to, which would be your secondary DNS server. You can also use Transaction Signatures (TSIG) to more securely perform zone transfers. You should also disable recursive queries, which prevents your DNS server from being vulnerable to spoofing attacks. Add the following to the named.conf file:

options {
fetch-glue no;
recursion no;

Finally, you may also want to consider running BIND in a chrooted environment as a nonprivileged user. (BIND's documentation discusses how to do this.) By running BIND in a chroot, you're locking it into a special section of your system where it can't interact with the rest of the system, minimizing the damage potentially caused by an attacker who successfully exploits it.

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Auditing passwords is a worthwhile venture, particularly in an environment that deals with sensitive information. Because systems encrypt passwords when they store them, you really can't properly judge the strength of a password unless you try to crack it.

We suggest using a password-cracking tool such as John the Ripper. This tool works extremely well because it can crack MD5 passwords, which most systems currently use. In addition, it's much faster and more sophisticated than earlier password-cracking software such as Crack.

Once you've installed the tool, either from RPM or by compiling a copy yourself, you can set it to work. Keep in mind that John the Ripper uses a fair amount of CPU, but it will only use idle CPU time. However, copying the /etc/shadow file to a nonessential machine and running the tool on that, rather than a production machine, wouldn't be a bad idea either.

If you need to stop John the Ripper, press [Ctrl]C. You can resume cracking passwords from where you left off by using the following:

$ john -restore

This tool comes with a fair-sized dictionary of common passwords, which it uses by default. However, you can download any dictionary you want to use instead of or as complement to the existing dictionary. All you need to do is concatenate the default.lst file to the new dictionary.

In addition, it's a good idea to add words that are specific to your particular environment, including employee names, addresses, company name, etc.

To use a different dictionary than the default, use the following:

# john -wordfile:/tmp/dict.txt /etc/shadow

This runs John the Ripper against the passwords in /etc/shadow using the dictionary /etc/dict.txt.

To download the John the Ripper password cracker, visit the Openwall Project Web site at

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When it comes to network monitoring, there are a number of available tools out there. However, one tool that administrators often overlook is the network grep (ngrep) tool. As a network sniffer or monitor, ngrep is very similar in some respects to tcpdump, but it's somewhat different because you can use grep-style syntax to filter what you want.

Ngrep's most basic use is to listen to all traffic on an interface. However, you can extend this quite a bit to narrow down what you're looking for. Ngrep's syntax is similar to that of tcpdump. Here's an example:

$ ngrep port 80 and src host and dst host

This monitors all traffic on port 80 from the host to the host

If you're interested in watching Telnet traffic, you can do so using ngrep. You can make it only return traffic that shows a login string by using grep-style syntax. Here's an example:

$ ngrep -q -t -wi "login" port 23

This tells ngrep to look for the string "login" as a word (without case sensitivity) on port 23 for any connection. In this case, ngrep operates in quiet mode so it only prints out matches. In addition, it timestamps them (as designated by the -t option).

Used in conjunction with tcpdump, ngrep can also be very valuable for searching standard pcap dump files to look for patterns. If you have a large dump file from tcpdump, you can use ngrep to examine it by using standard ngrep commands and issuing it an input file with the -I parameter. Here's an example:

$ ngrep -wi "login" port 23 -I /tmp/packet.dump

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The ability to sync Palm-based devices with Linux has existed for quite a while. However, as the popularity of Windows-based Pocket PCs increases, there's a growing need to be able to sync data from a computer running Linux with the Pocket PC--without using Windows.

The SynCE Project is working on exactly that. It works with Linux, FreeBSD, and similar operating systems.

While the project is still somewhat in its infancy, a number of add-ons and tools exist that work with popular desktops, such as GNOME and KDE. In addition, several plug-ins are available that work with programs such as Evolution. However, it's unlikely that many distributions bundle SynCE, so you may need to do some compiling.

You can download SynCE from the SynCE Project's web site. This web site also sports a number of documents and tutorials to help walk you through the compile stage. In addition, you can download packages specifically for Red Hat, Fedora, or Debian, or you can build it using emerge on Gentoo.

Another useful tool is MultiSync, which synchronizes PIM data between GNOME-based systems and a Pocket PC. While MultiSync can handle other devices such as the Sharp Zaurus, Palm, and others, it also works with the Pocket PC, provided you use the SynCE plug-in for MultiSync. This program handles the synchronization between Evolution and the Pocket PC, allowing you to synchronize calendars, to-do lists, and contacts.

If you're a KDE user, you can use the KitchenSync tool to synchronize KDE PIM information with your Pocket PC, using the SynCE libraries to handle the connection.

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If you're interested in analyzing log files, a few Web log file analyzers are available. The most widely known programs include Analog and The Webalizer. However, another tool that contains a vast array of information is AWStats. AWStats is a free Perl program that you can run for real-time log analysis via a CGI script. In addition, you can run it periodically to create static Web pages.

The installation and configuration of this tool is quite simple. The example config file doesn't require much modification. In fact, the only keywords that you really need to modify are the LogFile, SiteDomain, HostAlias, and DirData keywords. After you've created a new file from the copy (e.g., /etc/awstats/ and made these changes, you're ready to begin creating reports.

If you're monitoring a number of sites, you can create a configuration file for each site and write a cron job that runs every day and makes static pages. Let's say that you've set up a directory that will have domains as subdirectories (e.g., /srv/www/ For this example, you would view the statistics by going to

If you're running three Web sites (e.g.,,, and, your script to process the statistics for each would look something like the following:




for i in;


perl $AWBUILD -config=$i -update -awstatsprog=$AWSTATS -dir=/srv/www/$i


Set this script to run every night, and you'll be able to get Web site statistics on all of the Web sites you host updated daily. AWStats writes the "root" page as, so it's a good idea to make a symlink of the file that points to index.html to make it even easier to view.

To download this handy tool, visit the AWStats Official Web site:

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If you're looking for a useful log analysis program check out Analog. This powerful, fast tool creates web pages based on the analysis of Apache log files.

If your Linux vendor doesn't provide binary packages, you may have to download and install the program from source. After installation, create a configuration file that tells Analog what logs to read and where to place the output.

If installed via RPM or DEB, Analog will typically place a default configuration file in /etc/analog.cfg. Make a copy of this file, and customize it to fit your needs. Here are the essentials you need to set:

  • LOGFILE /var/log/httpd/access_log
  • OUTFILE /var/www/html/logs/report.html
  • CHARTDIR /logs/images
  • LOCALCHARTDIR /var/www/html/logs/images

This tells Analog which log file to analyze, provides information on the host it's analyzing (i.e., hostname and URL), and indicates where to place the report file. In this case, the resulting URL would be:

It also tells Analog where to write the image files for the charts that it creates.

Analog creates a very comprehensive output that includes a number of statistics, such as monthly page views, daily and hourly summaries of page requests, most used search requests to reach the site, and more.

For an up-to-date report, run Analog every day by using the following:

# analog -G +g/etc/myanalog.cfg

This assumes your customized configuration file is /etc/myanalog.cfg, and it tells Analog to use the specified configuration file instead of the default configuration file. This comes in handy if you've configured Apache to create log files for different virtual hosts and want a different report for each virtual host.

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Assigning variables in bash is easily done and extremely useful, but like other programming languages, bash can also use arrays. This is particularly handy when you want to read the contents of a file into an array or simply keep your scripts more organized and logical.

There are two ways of declaring an array:

declare -a FOO

This creates an empty array called FOO. You can also declare an array by assigning values to it:

FOO[2] = 'bar'

This assigns the third element of the array to the value 'bar'. In this instance, FOO[0] and FOO[1] are also created, but their values are empty.

To populate an array, use:

FOO=( bar string 'some text' )

This assigns the first element (FOO[0]) to 'bar', the second (FOO[1]) to 'string' and the final element (FOO[3]) to 'some text'. Notice that the array elements are separated by a blank space, so if a value contains white spaces it must be quoted.

To use an array, it is referred to as $FOO[2] but it also needs to be surrounded in curly braces, otherwise bash will not expand it correctly:

$ echo {$FOO[2]}
some text

To loop through an array, you can use a piece of shell code like the following:

FOO=( bar string 'some text')
for ((i=0;i<$foonum;i++)); do
echo ${FOO[${i}]

Here we loop through each item of the array and print out its value. Each array element is accessed by number, so we use the special variable ${#FOO} which gives the number of elements in the array (in the above case, it would return the number 3). That value is then used in the for loop to determine how many times to loop. By accessing the array in this manner, you can easily generate arrays from external data or command-line arguments, and process each element one at a time.

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| Tripwire | Apache log files | Netcat | Secure BIND | Audit passwords |

| ngrep | Sync | AWStats | Analog | Arrays in bash |

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