XMLFormatter2 is a XML beautifying tool deriving from XML_Formatter originally developed by Žilvinas Šaltys. If you are in need of handling big files you should still resort to that solution, since it reads chunks of data at a time using file streams. Maybe at some point I will integrate that too…. (or maybe I should just simply do it right now).
So what is it about:
it is a very small PHP class
taking an XML input string
fixing XML indentation (indenting being the reason I first looked for the original tool)
and finally giving you an nicely formatted XML output string as a result
If you are looking for an easy way to indent XML strings in PHP this is for you. The most common usage example would be a requirement to fix the reading style of some “compressed” XML string you got from a third-party application.
Initialization of change-relevant information in domain objects after calls to loadDB added. Some more cleanups to various methods as suggested by Luca.
This covers L2TP over IPsec (as supported by iPhone/iPad) and securing L2TP with iptables.
The story began a few days ago as I stumbled across the idea of having VPN connections from my iPhone/iPad to my servers. Even though there is loads of information about it on the net, there is nothing that really covers it thoroughly the way I needed it. To tell the truth: there is nearly nil information available on how to configure iptables on a 2.6 kernel to shield L2TP… well here is a try to help some of you guys.
Beware – these are examples are meant to allow you to create a 1:1 VPN to a single host/server. In order to build a VPN tunnel (1:n through a firewall) you will have to modify this a bit. If anyone is interested, let me know!
This little (quick and dirty) application allows you simulate any kind of SNMP agent, just by having an export of its numeric OID tree.
For instance this is usefull for offline-development of new check-plugins. You don’t need physical access to the SNMP server running the agents. All you need is a numeric SNMP-dump of the actual tree you are interested in, which may be obtained in a single on-site run. An example of the LanManager (77) tree beyond enterprises (188.8.131.52.4.1) could look like:
snmpwalk -O n -C c -c public -v 2c myhostname 184.108.40.206.4.1.77 | sort >lanmgr.dump
While some agents don’t supply OIDs in increasing order, we can work around that using “-C c” and “sort” in this example.
As soon as you are done with this just copy the output (here “lanmgr.dump”) and integrate it into your own SNMP daemon. In order to add the LanManager tree to your local Net-SNMP daemon you would add the following line to /etc/snmp/snmpd.conf:
ATTENTION: this is a tool in very early stage of development. While it may be useful for a lot of cases, there was no heavy testing so far. Multiline hex-output is not yet supported. Other stuff may be missing.