The performance engineering group at Red Hat is responsible for performance of the complete container portfolio, including Docker containers, Red Hat® Enterprise Linux Atomic technologies, Kubernetes, and OpenShift Container Platform.
Recent advancements in Linux including Linux containers are changing the way that companies will develop, consume, and manage applications. As with traditional applications, containerized applications interact with and depend on the operating system.
Explore what the Video Classroom experience is like for the Red Hat System Administration II (RH134) course. This Video Classroom course gives you an interactive "in-classroom" setting at your own preferred location and at your own pace.
With increased virtualization and the move toward cloud computing, systems management requirements are getting more complex than ever before.
Adobe Systems, a long-time user of Red Hat® Enterprise Linux®, wanted to offer its enterprise customers easy access to sandbox resources to evaluate and prototype solutions using Adobe products.
Instructor Chris Negus covers a range of topics to help you manage a basic Red Hat Enterprise Linux System and prepare you for the Red Hat System Administration II course.
Jim Whitehurst,Red Hat CEO and chairman of the board,gives an overview of the advantages of Red Hat Enterprise Linux 6,and explains why this award-winning version brings even more to the technology table.
Do more with less. Virtualization and cloud computing hold great promise for all kinds of businesses – including Red Hat partners like HP, IBM, Cisco, and Dell. Hear why they choose Red Hat Enterprise Linux 6 with its strong virtualization and conservation infrastructure.
SELinux is one of the key security features within Linux. It is a foundational part of many modern technologies like containers. With a history of more than 15 years, SELinux is well known among system administrators—yet too often not activated on outside facing, production systems.
Common problems organizations face across both their traditional IT environments (sometimes called mode-1) and new emerging IT environments (sometimes called mode-2) include: