Linux Sessions for Monitoring and Reviewing Linux Workloads

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Linux sessions are more than what you see in your terminal when you login via SSH. Sessions are also created by terminal and console logins as well as services started in containers, services started by systemd, and tools like tmux. In this talk we examine the aspects of Linux sessions created in different ways as a high level way to review both human-interactive and automated Linux workloads.



  Date and Time

  Location

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  • Date: 21 May 2021
  • Time: 03:00 PM to 04:00 PM
  • All times are Canada/Pacific
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https://sfu.zoom.us/j/65841432829?pwd=VHlxM2MwYVh3RktPYUFiaHhyY0pGdz09

  • Victoria, British Columbia
  • Canada
  • Starts 01 May 2021 01:00 AM
  • Ends 21 May 2021 03:00 PM
  • All times are Canada/Pacific
  • No Admission Charge


  Speakers

Mike Sample of Cmd

Topic:

Linux Sessions for Monitoring and Reviewing Linux Workloads

Linux sessions are more than what you see in your terminal when you login via SSH. Sessions are also created by terminal and console logins as well as services started in containers, services started by systemd, and tools like tmux. In this talk we examine the aspects of Linux sessions created in different ways as a high level way to review both human-interactive and automated Linux workloads.

Biography:

Mike is experienced in building and securing enterprise SaaS, founding companies, lecturing at university and mentoring. In 1993 he open sourced the SNACC ASN.1 compiler, used in many security-sensitive applications including X.509/certificates, LDAP, SNMP, and SMS. A user of Linux since 1993, Mike has worked with small and large organizations involved in traditional and cloud-based SaaS, Linux appliances, regulatory compliance, information security, networking, microservices and identity & access management. He holds a B.Sc. and M.Sc. in computer science from UBC. Mike is a member of North Shore Rescue and participates in mountain search and rescue tasks in Vancouver's North Shore mountains.

Address:Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada





Agenda

Linux sessions are more than what you see in your terminal when you login via SSH. Sessions are also created by terminal and console logins as well as services started in containers, services started by systemd, and tools like tmux. In this talk we examine the aspects of Linux sessions created in different ways as a high level way to review both human-interactive and automated Linux workloads.