SourceForge Introduces HTTPS Support For Project Websites

SourceForge announced on Wednesday that it is introducing HTTPS for all project websites on its platform. Once a project has been moved to HTTPS, old domain will automatically redirect to their new counterparts, resulting in no loss of traffic or inconvenience. From a blog post on the site: With a single click, projects can opt-in to switch their web hosting from http://name.sourceforge.net to https://name.sourceforge.io. Project admins can find this option in the Admin page, under “HTTPS”, naturally.There’s also a guide to assist developers with the transition. SourceForge launched HTTPS support for SourceForge.net back in February, but this rolls out HTTPS support to individual project websites hosted on SourceForge. There’s also a Site News section on the website now where you can read about all SourceForge changes and improvements over the past year since SourceForge was acquired by BIZX, such as eliminating the DevShare program and scanning all projects for malware.


Original URL: http://rss.slashdot.org/~r/Slashdot/slashdot/~3/epEP7RfvUC4/sourceforge-introduces-https-support-for-project-websites

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Amazon Aurora Update – PostgreSQL Compatibility

Just two years ago (it seems like yesterday), I introduced you to Amazon Aurora in my post Amazon Aurora – New Cost-Effective MySQL-Compatible Database Engine for Amazon RDS. In that post I told you how the RDS team took a fresh, unconstrained look at the relational database model and explained how they built a relational database for the cloud.
The feedback that we have received from our customers since then has been heart-warming.  Customers love the MySQL compatibility, the focus on high availability, and the built-in encryption. They count on the fact that Aurora is built around fault-tolerant, self-healing storage that allows them to scale from 10 GB all the way up to 64 TB without pre-provisioning. They know that Aurora makes six copies of their data across three Availability Zones and backs it up to Amazon Simple Storage Service (S3) without impacting performance or availability. As they scale, they


Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/AmazonWebServicesBlog/~3/XzqJS4mbnCQ/

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AWS Snowball Edge offers 100TB of storage and compute functionality

 Amazon’s popular Snowball storage container got a major update today at the company’s re:invent conference. Though largely overshadowed by the new batshit crazy AWS Snowmobile, the aforementioned Snowball will be getting a storage increase to 100 terabytes in addition to computing functionality. Users of the new Snowball Edge will be able to perform basic analysis on their data… Read More


Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/Techcrunch/~3/4DoG67lnmSc/

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SUSE buys HPE’s OpenStack and Cloud Foundry assets

 SUSE, which probably is best known for its Linux distribution, has long been a quiet but persistent player in the OpenStack ecosystem. Over the last few months, though, the German company has also emerged as one of the stronger competitors in this world, especially now that we are seeing a good bit of consolidation around OpenStack. Today, SUSE announced that it is acquiring OpenStack and… Read More


Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/Techcrunch/~3/9oatLdze9yk/

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Review: GitLab rocks version control

If you’ve spent any time evaluating software version-control systems, you have undoubtedly looked at GitHub Enterprise and Bitbucket Server, two big names that offer both on-premises installs and a SaaS option. You also should have run into GitLab, an open source project backed by the company of the same name.To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here(Insider Story)


Original URL: http://www.computerworld.com/article/3145878/application-development/review-gitlab-rocks-version-control.html#tk.rss_all

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