Once on one TFTP server, to which my scripts downloaded backups from network equipment, it was necessary to clean up files older than 200 days so that the disk system memory does not overflow, I used the command to clean up:Continue reading “How to change file date in linux”
The script every second displays the number of incoming and outgoing packets per second on the specified network interface.
Place the contents of the script into a file, for example, pps.sh and execute by specifying the name of the network interface (you can stop the execution of the script with CTRL+C):
I noticed that some cheap managed network equipment can start working incorrectly in a few days or weeks, so I had an idea to write a reboot script and add it to the cron.
Content of the script:
#!/bin/bash ( sleep 5 echo "admin" sleep 5 echo "password" sleep 5 echo "reboot" sleep 5 echo "y" sleep 5 echo "quit" ) | telnet 192.168.1.10
sleep 5 means a pause of 5 seconds after each command, this value is optimal for long thinking equipment. For example, for client switches D-Link DES-3200 pause can be completely removed or set 1.
Using and configuring CRON