understand the demons

The computer daemon program forwards requests https://daemonhacks.com other programs (or processes) as needed. The New Hacker’s Dictionary says that this daemon is a program that runs directly under the working system, while the daemon is part of a larger application program.


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With systemd (as far as I can tell) you just don’t/shouldn’t do all that daemonization. The application can run this foreground, keep all fds open, not care about ttys, etc. since each service manager takes care of pointing to them. Best of all, whatever you write to stdout is automatically piped to journald or whatever.

More info https://www.man7.org/linux/man-pages/man7/daemon.7.html

The more I use systemd, the more I like it. It shortens a lot and adds all sorts of little features that I see in many projects that use custom implementations. they have already gone through all the holes he fills.

>People complaining about this are more and more like kids who just refuse to learn something new and more relevant because they’ve already stumbled into every hole it fills.

How do you start a daemon?

For example, to start a very daemon if it’s in any bin folder, you can run sudo ./feeder -d or maybe more from the bin folder. Hi I have tested or used kill/killall in kill one daemon. But at some important moment, the daemon is effortlessly restarted (using bin/status, the status of this daemon is running).

Systemd apologists always think that someone who isn’t completely in love with systemd is definitely just a refusal to learn anything advanced. Please stop being stupid, men and women have a real reason to hate each other in this shit.

What is a system daemon?

A daemon is a nice, long-running background process that responds to instructions from services. The term comes from Unix, but mostRational systems use demons in one form or another or individually. On Unix, daemon names usually end in “d”. Some examples include inetd, httpd:nfsd, sshd, named, and lpd.

I had no problem switching to WireGuard after I found out about it, because it’s much more convenient both to use and design than OpenVPN, which I’ve been using for 20 years now. I also had a complete problem learning systemd, luckily for me it’s just badly designed software.

For me:

Systemd can be described as a good replacement for initialization, a decent alternative to NTP, a bad demo switcher. for logging and crappy DNS resolver replacement.

I like the init member, I could do without other things.

But what I really hate is that when most people question any part of DNS, you get labeled as a systemd hater.

Just disable the parts you don’t like about the new system. I disable everything I can’t and feel the need to complain about it. Where you are called a systematic hater? It may be more neutral than what you are protesting.

I am where I have the opportunity. But with our clients, It’s impossible (for political reasons) to dominate all clients in my network, so I can’t turn off auto parts I don’t like.

So I have to successfully find workarounds like DNS interception lookups at the network layer for a speedyabout corrections.

And assuming DNSSec is ever implemented, it won’t have a career either.

Why are you asking to intercept DNS requests at any network level? Can’t you set up systemd-resolve to perform site tasks?

Also, dnssec is implemented and working.

Of course, if I have access to a host that I often don’t[1].

I wrote a whole text delimiter, but in the end it doesn’t matter if it’s a big problem,
It’s much more annoying to explain to customers that companies have to go to their nearest vendors to fix their configurations, so sometimes it was easier to just hack at the network level.

What is daemon in Linux?

A daemon (also called a background process) can be a Linux or UNIX program that only runs in the background. Almost all demons have names ending with the letter “d”. Example: httpd is your daemon, which manages the Apache server, or sshd, which manages SSH remote access connections. Linux often creates daemons at startup.

[1] In corporate environments, and sometimes in SMB environments, to some extent (usually here at least in the south of the EU), large suppliers simply bombard you with boxes of stuffmi (usually in the form of your VMware image, more recently sometimes Docker containers). Most of the links are just Stock RH or Ubuntu with their software. And it boils down to a standard call to Google or alternatively Cloudfalre DNS