rtorrent, rutorrent, nginx, vsftpd, and autodl-irssi will be installed and configured.
It takes about 10 minutes to run, depending on your server setup.
After you have run the script and everything is working, I suggest a reboot, the script does not automate this reboot, you need to do it manually using the reboot command.
As well as installing the various applications previously mentioned, a suite of scripts, will be available to automate a number of tasks for the user and also for the admin. See sections 3 and 4 of this guide for further details.
Over the years, We’ve encountered many questions on how to correctly configure our Linux hosts to sync time to our enterprise NTP Servers.
So, We thought why not create an article that outlines in the simplest form possible the correct way to configure the NTP Client to synchronize with NTP Servers.
Sync CentOS with NTP Time Servers
First of all, we need to install the ntpd and ntpdate clients on our Linux host. I’m using CentOS, but it’s the same in Ubuntu and so forth.
# yum install ntp ntpdate
# systemctl start ntpd
# systemctl enable ntpd
# systemctl status ntpd
Now let’s run the following command to configure the NTP Servers.
# ntpdate -u -s 0.centos.pool.ntp.org 1.centos.pool.ntp.org 2.centos.pool.ntp.org
What we’re doing is telling the ntpdate to use an unprivileged port for outgoing packets with the -u switch and to write logging output to the system syslog facility using the -s switch.
Next let’s restart the ntpd daemon.
# systemctl restart ntpd
Now let’s check if NTP synchronization is enabled and running.
And for the last, we will set the hardware clock to the current system time using the -w switch.
# hwclock -w
Congratulations! You’ve now successfully set your NTP client on CentOS.