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I am using both. VMware’s Workstation offers a wide array of features for desktop virtualization, with slight variations between the “Player” and “Pro” editions — namely, that you can’t run multiple VMs at the same time, create encrypted VMs, or share VMs as servers. Here’s a summary of some of Workstation’s (pro) most beloved features: Mass deployment Host/guest file sharing USB smart card reader support USB 3.0 support Snapshots VM sharing Integration w/ vSphere/ESXi server Integration w/ vCloud Air 3D graphics with DX12 and OpenGL 3.3 support Another example is Workstations ability to create “linked clones” that let you create the same VM over and over again without exhausting disk space. Speaking of space and power, Workstation can support up to 16 vCPUs, 8TB virtual disks, and 64GB of memory in a single, virtual environment. Despite hitting the market much later than Workstation, VirtualBox offers many of the same features, and couple of unique ones: Cross-platform compatibility (installs on Mac, Linux, Windows, Solaris computers) Command line interaction Shared folders and clipboard Special drivers and utilities to facilitate switching between systems Snapshots Seamless mode (lets you run virtual applications next to normal ones) Limited support for 3D graphics (up to OpenGL 3.0) Can exchange disk images with VMware VM video capture VM disk image encryption (with paid extension pack) Virtual USB 2.0/3.0 support (with paid extension pack) You may notice a couple of drawbacks here, compared with VMware’s feature set. For one thing, VirtualBox doesn’t offer the same level of support for 3D graphics, which could be an issue if you plan to be a heavy user (i.e. have more than one or two VMs running at the same time). Furthermore, while VirtualBox can exchange disk images with VMware, it doesn’t integrate with vSphere, ESXi, or vCloud Air, which may prevent you from enjoying a truly seamless hypervisor experience. Choosing the right solution for your needs, in this case, is highly subjective. A lot will depend on your preference — for the security and assurance of proprietary tools, or the flexibility and customization of open-source. If you prefer one over the other, you may already have your answer. If not, here are a few final considerations: Workstation/Fusion is obviously the better choice is you already work in a VMware environment, as it will provide better compatibility with VMware servers and data management tools. Overall, probably a better choice for enterprise use. VirtualBox is excellent if you only need to run VMs on a few machines and want access to a command line interface in addition to the GUI. The both start with the letter V, so if you’re an alphabet person, that’s something to consider.
replied to 's topic in <font color="#07E35E">Webmaster Discussions </font>The simple answer is "set the date manually", which you need to do, but to prevent this occurring again, there is more that you should do. Ensure that the system timezone configuration is in a sane state. Unless there is a very strong reason not to do so (such as software compatibility issues), server clocks should always run on UTC time. If you decide not to use UTC, choose a timezone by running tzselect. A timezone will be printed on screen which you will use below. An example would be Europe/Rome (I have set my vps on this timezone). Otherwise use UTC as the timezone below. Here is that TZ value again, this time on standard output so that you can use the /usr/bin/tzselect command in shell scripts: Europe/Rome Set the system clock to your desired timezone by the following steps: Replace the contents of /etc/sysconfig/clock with the following: ZONE="" UTC=true Example: ZONE="Europe/Rome" UTC=true Replace the /etc/localtime file with a link to the selected timezone: # ln -snf /usr/share/zoneinfo/ /etc/localtime Example: # ln -snf /usr/share/zoneinfo/Europe/Rome /etc/localtime # ln -snf /usr/share/zoneinfo/UTC /etc/localtime Set the clock manually to the current time # ntpd -g -q Check that the time appears correct # date Sync with the Hardware System Clock hwclock -wu And finally restart the vps or the server you are using. If this cannot help you, let me know.
If you're using wordpress or another cms, you will note the difference (or at least i noticed it in my site). BUT before upgrading, be sure that all your scripts are PHP7 compatible. In terms of speed, they have done much improvements. I can link an infographic made by Zend that shows the improvements (Get performance insight into the upcoming release of PHP 7). As i said before, if you're using wordpress make sure that your theme and your plugins are php7 compatible. you can do that with a plugin that will analyze your entire site.
replied to 's topic in <font color="#07E35E">Webmaster Discussions </font>Open Cart or WooCommerce for wordpress. I have used woocommerce for a client's site and its really great. WooCommerce if your hosting it's not really good, may slow down the site since it adds lot of queries to a normal wordpress installation.
replied to 's topic in <font color="#07E35E">Webmaster Discussions </font>Nuclide (Atom extension made by Facebook) and Pycharm. Tested also Sublime Text but it's kind of limited. for PHP projects and html -> Atom for Python/Django projects ->Pycharm
Hi there, i'm new here. I'm from italy (more specifically from Venice) and i am a web developer. I use in my daily life Wordpress and Xenforo. I have used almost every forum software (starting from phpBB, then vBulletin, IPS) until i discovered Xenforo. As i said, i'm a web developer so my hobbies are basically create graphic,create websites. It all started as hobby then turned into work few years ago.