Recently I was looking to obtain a couple specific DNS record ID’s for domains with DNS hosted in the RackSpace Cloud so I could use the information to interact with RackSpace Instances through RightScale. Various RightScale ServerTemplates such as the MySQL Cluster ServerTemplates require you to enter the exact DNS record ID as RightScale Inputs for the ServerTemplate. I am not sure why the record ID’s are not listed in a column in the RackSpace Cloud DNS management interface but regardless the below method of querying the RackSpace API make it fairly easy to obtain them regardless.
The default logins are noted in the pfSense documentation as well as numerous locations on the pfSense website however I am noting here for our own benefit. We try to remember so many default logins that we sometimes forget the easiest ones including the fact that pfSense uses a different username as default for SSH and for the pfSense admin GUI. So to make it easiest to find I have noted them below.
If you have ClientExec installed in a sub-directory say /clientexec and want to require HTTPS only for ClientExec the easiest way to accomplish this is by putting a .htaccess file inside of the sub directory itself. There are numerous solutions to this posted as CE Knowledge Base Articles and within the CE forums but many of them did not work for me so I wanted to post the solution that worked on setup using CentOS as the operating system and using Apache/PHP/MySQL on that platform.
I am a big fan of ClientExec as it is easy to install and very easy to use. Over the years it has always been easy to upgrade and the support is prompt. If you want to add Google Analytics to your ClientExec installation you simply need to add it in two locations if you are using the default template and if you are using a custom ClientExec template then you need to add it in one more location.