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Created by magnum on January 06, 2013 20:15:00    Last update: April 05, 2013 09:59:12
nslookup : $ nslookup Server: ... dig : $ dig +noall +answer host $ host has addres... About the use of reverse DNS from : Many things use reverse DNS. An example is anti-spam email software. Before delivering an email, it is common for anti-spam software to perform a reverse DNS lookup on the IP address of the source mail server. It then checks that the reverse DNS entry matches the SPF record provided by the name server of the source email domain. If it does not match, it may flag the email as spam.
Created by voodoo on March 24, 2013 13:44:47    Last update: March 29, 2013 13:08:31
Use getpwnam group of functions. Example code: #include <sys/types.h> #include <pwd.h> #inc... For gid, use getgrnam
Created by google.YE6XH8BY on March 26, 2013 23:30:48    Last update: March 26, 2013 23:30:48
use this code: jQuery("#ghcs").trigger("reloadGrid", [{"page" : 1}]); note: specify the page=1 to reset paging.
Created by Dr. Xi on March 21, 2013 19:47:46    Last update: March 22, 2013 12:30:27
It's normal practice to import types from an external xsd file in WSDL like this: <wsdl:types> <xsd:schema xmlns:xsd="htt... When you use <dynamic-wsdl> and have Commons XMLSchema on the class path, Spring-WS inlines the xsd in the wsdl. But that doesn't happen when you use <static-wsdl> . You can define a SimpleXsdSchema bean to expose the xsd: <?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?> <beans x... where the bean id "hello" should match the schemaLocation attribute in the WSDL (without the .xsd suffix). But note that the SimpleXsdSchema does not inline the xsd. It only makes the xsd available via an HTTP URL. Alternatively, you can simply put the xsd file under the content directory of the webapp (just link any CSS or JavaScript). Anyway, that's a lot of manual...
Created by Dr. Xi on March 22, 2013 12:18:39    Last update: March 22, 2013 12:18:39
This is a step-by-step guide to create a "contract-first" web service with Apache CXF. It's a lot easier than doing the same thing with Spring-WS. The project uses standard Maven directory layout. Define the data types ( src/main/resources/hello.xsd ): <xs:schema xmlns:xs=" Define the service ( src/main/resources/hello.wsdl ): <?xml version='1.1' encoding='UTF-8'?> <wsdl:de... Create pom.xml : <project xmlns=" Generate jaxb bindings: $ mvn generate-sources Code the web service ( src/main/java/com/example/cxfdemo/ ): package com.example.cxfdemo; import javax.j... Declare the CXF servlet in web.xml ( src/main/webapp/WEB-INF/web.xml ): <?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?> <web-app... Wire up the web service implementation ( src/main/webapp/WEB-INF/cxf-servlet.xml ): <?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?> <beans x... Build the WAR: $ mvn clean package After the webapp is deployed (Tomcat running on port 8080), the web service (WSDL) is available via...
Created by Dr. Xi on March 21, 2013 20:29:14    Last update: March 22, 2013 08:58:08
Spring-WS documentation says you can use a Jaxb object as parameter or return type, provided that it is annotated with javax.xml.bind.annotation.XmlRootElement , or is an instance of javax.xml.bind.JAXBElement . But that's a lot easier said than done! For example, if sayHelloResponse is defined as: <xs:element name="sayHelloResponse" type="tns:sayH... then the JAXB generated class is not annotated with XmlRootElement , therefore, unusable for Spring-WS. You have to define the type as: <xs:element name="sayHelloResponse"> <xs:compl... in order to generate a type annotated with XmlRootElement . But that is not always possible. Alternatively, you can use the Maven plugin maven-jaxb2-plugin with the jaxb2-basics-annotate plugin (yes, plugin inside plugin) to inject the XmlRootElement annotation into the generated JAXB class. This is the pom: <project xmlns=""... and the binding file: <?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8" standalone="y......
Created by Dr. Xi on March 21, 2013 20:33:18    Last update: March 21, 2013 20:33:18
This is a jaxb binding file that generates java.util.Calendar for xs:dateTime : <?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8" standalone="y...
Created by voodoo on March 15, 2013 08:43:00    Last update: March 15, 2013 08:43:00
In ubuntu 12.10 dnsmasq is started automatically by the network manager. This is how to disable it: Edit the network manager configuration: $ sudo vi /etc/NetworkManager/NetworkManager.conf Comment out the line with dnsmasq: [main] plugins=ifupdown,keyfile #dns=dnsma... Restart the network manager: $ sudo restart network-manager
Created by Fang on March 30, 2012 10:07:25    Last update: March 08, 2013 13:41:57
After a user resets a password, I want to force the user to change the password before she gets access to secured content. This is usually done with a servlet filter. But with Spring MVC, you can also use a HandlerInterceptor . According to Spring JavaDoc: HandlerInterceptor is basically similar to a Servlet 2.3 Filter, but in contrast to the latter it just allows custom pre-processing with the option of prohibiting the execution of the handler itself, and custom post-processing. Filters are more powerful, for example they allow for exchanging the request and response objects that are handed down the chain. Note that a filter gets configured in web.xml, a HandlerInterceptor in the application context. As a basic guideline, fine-grained handler-related preprocessing tasks are candidates...
Created by Dr. Xi on March 08, 2013 11:40:49    Last update: March 08, 2013 11:40:49
From Version Control with Subversion, Chapter 4. Branching and Merging In Subversion, a global revision number N names a tree in the repository: it's the way the repository looked after the N th commit. It's also the name of an implicit changeset: if you compare tree N with tree N-1 , you can derive the exact patch that was committed. For this reason, it's easy to think of revision N as not just a tree, but a changeset as well. If you use an issue tracker to manage bugs, you can use the revision numbers to refer to particular patches that fix bugs—for example, “this issue was fixed by r9238.” Somebody can then run svn log -r 9238 to read about the exact changeset that...
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