[CentOS] CentOS 8 network-scripts

Fri Oct 4 15:21:35 UTC 2019
Ljubomir Ljubojevic <centos at plnet.rs>

On 10/4/19 4:59 PM, Stephen John Smoogen wrote:
> On Fri, 4 Oct 2019 at 10:41, Valeri Galtsev <galtsev at kicp.uchicago.edu> wrote:
>> On 2019-10-04 08:03, Chris Adams wrote:
>>> Once upon a time, Ljubomir Ljubojevic <centos at plnet.rs> said:
>>>> Bridge for VM's is main reason I hate NM.
>> +1
>> My impression is younger generation doesn't value rules that programmers
>> were following 2-3 decades ago. One of which is:
> It is the same evolution you see in other industries. Auto mechanics
> constantly complain about how the newer generation is 'dumber' for not
> knowing the beauty of a vehicle that the mechanic had when they were
> in their teens. [Of course they also rail on the fact that their
> grandparents car was a complete junk that was too simple to work.]
> Most of the tools we had 30 years ago in computers are like working on
> a Model T era vehicle. They allowed for a lot of configuration choices
> and fine tuning but they also were limited vastly in other ways. You
> can't run a fleet of 1000 Model TT trucks made in 1923 as well as you
> could 1000 1933 trucks. You ended up losing some of the knowledge of
> hand-crafting your own gears but you got the ability to go faster,
> carry heavier loads and better gas mileage without working as hard at
> getting a mile out of a quart.
> The transmissions of the 1933 were considered 'automatic' compared to
> some 1912 vehicles.. even if you had a clutch because you no longer
> had to get out and turn something to make it go in reverse. The
> 'truly' automatic transmissions of the 1950's were horrible and it
> wasn't until the 1970's where they became 'liveable'. Today trying to
> find a real stick shift is almost impossible as you find out that the
> most are really talking to a computer which does the shifting when it
> decides is optimal.

In Europe most cars are still stick, around 80%.

> As that happens the place where a programmer makes changes goes higher
> and higher. They no longer see a system by itself but see 10,000 nodes
> sitting in some cloud. They really could care less if 10% of them drop
> off because there is a tool which is going ot bring 1000 back online
> when that happens. However they may still be worrying about making a
> change 'low' level to them. It is just light years above where those
> of us with only 10 or a 100 systems can dream about.

Ljubomir Ljubojevic
(Love is in the Air)
PL Computers
Serbia, Europe

StarOS, Mikrotik and CentOS/RHEL/Linux consultant