|Aug 07 at 10:00AMInstallfest|
|Aug 12 at 07:00PMPLUG East Meeting|
|Aug 17 at 07:00PMFree Software Stammtisch|
|Aug 19 at 07:00PMLinux Security|
|Aug 21 at 10:00AMInstallfest|
|Sep 04 at 10:00AMInstallfest|
|Sep 09 at 07:00PMPLUG East Meeting|
|Sep 16 at 07:00PMLinux Security|
We'll have 2 persentations for this month "MySQL 8.0 Indexes, Histograms, and Other Ways to Speed Up Your Queries" and "My Presentation Creation Stack with AsciiDoc"
Attend the meeting on by visiting: https://lufthans.bigbluemeeting.com/b/plu-yuk-7xx on the 8th of July at 7pm MST
Dave Stokes: MySQL 8.0 Indexes, Histograms, and Other Ways to Speed Up Your Queries
Improving the performance of database queries is often seen as a Harry Potter-ish dark art. In reality it is simple engineering and revolves around providing the query optimizer the best information about your data! And how do you do that? Well, you can start with properly planned indexes and histograms. We will also venture into some other areas that will help you speed up your queries.
Dave Stokes is a MySQL Community Manager for Oracle and the author of 'MySQL & JSON - A Practical Programming Guide'.
der.hans: My Presentation Creation Stack with AsciiDoc
Creating information rich presentations in AsciiDoc is easy.
AsciiDoc was created as a markup for making DocBook books.
Since it is plain text, AsciiDoc lends itself to writing, editing and using revision control.
The presentation introduces AsciiDoc and covers both advantages and disadvantages of using it for presentations.
I will also cover some of the presentation tools I've used previously.
Then I'll illuminate why I now prefer AsciiDoc and some suggestions when using it for presentations.
der.hans is a technologist, Free Software advocate, parent and spouse.
Hans is chairman of the Phoenix Linux User Group (PLUG), chair for SeaGL Finance committee, founder of SeaGL Career Expo, BoF organizer for the Southern California Linux Expo (SCaLE) and founder of the Free Software Stammtisch. He presents regularly at large community-led conferences (SeaGL, SCaLE, LCA, FOSSASIA, Tübix, CLT, LFNW, OLF, SELF, GeekBeacon Fest) and many local groups.
Currently a Customer Data Engineer at Object Rocket. Public statements are not representative of $dayjob.
Fediverse/Mastodon - https://floss.social/@FLOX_advocate
GNU Screen is part of the GNU project, and is an overlooked utility that can make working on the command line much easier. Screen is a terminal multiplexer that allows for disconnecting remote sessions, multiple ways to enhance viewing of your command line sessions, and better ways to capture data from those sessions. I’ll show you how to more effectively use Screen, as well as how to install it under several GNU/Linux distributions. The talk is targeted at beginner or intermediate UNIX users. Those attending are encouraged to bring a laptop with GNU/Linux or another UNIX to install Screen and work along during presentation. It will be interactive, with questions encouraged.
Bob Murphy: Create Your Own RedHat Style Home Lab in About an Hour.
Need to learn about Linux servers? Get a self-contained RedHat based lab up and running in no time. What's required: A host computer with virtualization tools installed, RedHat-based iso file to install, and about an hour. It should interest anyone looking to quickly set up an environment to study Linux, either for an exam like RHCSA/CE or just to learn how it works. It will be interactive, with questions encouraged. If the audience members bring a laptop with a VM host installed, and a Red-Hat based .iso file, they can follow along (quickly). The talk slides are at https://github.com/murphnj/hourlab.
Bob Murphy is a long-time desktop Linux user, and a current Linux sysadmin, EFF and Software Freedom Conservancy supporter.
Ben Cotton: Fedora and Future of Operating Systems
Join the Meeting for going to https://lufthans.bigbluemeeting.com/b/plu-yuk-7xx on Apr. 8th at 7pm MST
Operating systems are not boring, but they’re no longer the end of the Linux development pipeline. As interest shifts up the stack to containers and other abstraction technologies, what are operating system makers to do? This talk describes how the Fedora Project views the future of the Linux distribution, why it’s still relevant, and how we’re going to get there. The operating system may not get the attention it used to, but it still plays an important role in providing the foundation that modern applications are built on.
Ben is a meteorologist by training, but weather makes a great hobby. Ben works as the Fedora Program Manager at Red Hat. He is a member of the Open Source Initiative and a supporter of Software Freedom Conservancy. Ben is an Opensource.com Correspondent Emeritus and an Open Organization Ambassador. Find him on Twitter (@FunnelFiasco) or at FunnelFiasco.com.