Whatever jitsi needs
This is the coolest thing I have read all week.
@girish you and your team do amazing work and I can never thank you enough.
I would like to suggest implemententing Crowdsec as a built-in feature to a cloudron install. Assuming most of our installs (speaking on the community behalf) are internet facing, something like this, could become very powerful and beneficial as a security feature.
Spiderfoot is an open source intelligence (OSINT) automation tool. It integrates with just about every data source available and utilises a range of methods for data analysis, making that data easy to navigate.
Spiderfoot has an embedded web-server for providing a clean and intuitive web-based interface but can also be used completely via the command-line. It's written in Python 3 and GPL-licensed.
Already has an existing docker file
Web based UI or CLI Over 200 modules (see below) Python 3 CSV/JSON/GEXF export API key export/import SQLite back-end for custom querying Highly configurable Fully documented Visualisations TOR integration for dark web searching Dockerfile for Docker-based deployments Can call other tools like DNSTwist, Whatweb, Nmap and CMSeeK Actively developed since 2012!
Self-hosted and focused on data collection. If your use case is focused solely on data collection on small to medium targets and you wish to run SpiderFoot within your own infrastructure that you set up, secure and maintain with support from the community, the open source version is probably the best option for you.
With the open source version, most of the modules from SpiderFoot HX are available, but the ability to navigate, visualize, monitor and investigate is not available. You'll be able to export the data from SpiderFoot in CSV, JSON or GEXF and work with the data in other tools.
The open source version is typically used by hobbyists and those new to OSINT.
The service is great, as is Will, but the ability to be fully autonomous would be wonderful, and it fits right at home with Cloudron.
Anonaddy is a selfhostable service that allows you to create email aliases on the fly, or website specific addresses, such as firstname.lastname@example.org
It is also user specific as well, so it allows account registration.
Definitely a must add
Photon can extract the following data while crawling:
Control timeout, delay, add seeds, exclude URLs matching a regex pattern and other cool stuff. The extensive range of options provided by Photon lets you crawl the web exactly the way you want.
Photon's smart thread management & refined logic gives you top notch performance.
Still, crawling can be resource intensive but Photon has some tricks up it's sleeves. You can fetch URLs archived by archive.org to be used as seeds by using --wayback option.
I did already search for this answer, so if it is already out there, I apologize.
What I would like to propose is to create some sort of queryable database (bonus points if it is with a cloudron hosted app) that allows one to select how many apps and how many users are expected to use them on a weekly/monthly basis. The results displayed will result in the server specifications suggested.
This would allow newbies and pros alike test out and price out their use case, with ease.
For example, if I input that I wanted a server that would allow for 10 users a month to access and use nextcloud, jellyfin, openvpn, ampache and expected 100 visitors to a wordpress site at a time, the query would result in a readable format of minimum and suggested machine requirements. There would then be several options of providers presented to purchase this machine as a VPS or as a prebuilt or piece meal server.
So, continuing from that example above, I would see options from hetzner, netcup, azure, and others showing how much the machine would cost per month to rent and run.
This could allow for referral bonus' from hosting providers to cloudron as an additional income source.
Those lines you added, is that in the php file?
@marcusquinn Wow, I like their docs and everything. I think Ill give this a go
@marcusquinn WHOA! This looks the best of all of them so far!
I can now access the admin dashboard, thank you!
I know reuploaded the public folder and corrected the permissions to be www-data.
I am not back to the Whoops page, it displays Whoops in the tab of the webpage, and only presents a blank white screen in the tab itself.
When I travel to the
/cp-admin url, it presents a login screen, I then login with the credentials of my cloudron account and it acts as if it logs in, but takes me to a blank white page and the URL is
I am grateful for your help.
ls -lah <folder>
This is the public folder
This is the app/data folder