CloudFlare provides a performant recursive nameserver along with a promise to never surveil their users.
Their Linux quickstart involves modifying the standard C library's resolver (i.e. /etc/resolv.conf) which is a terrible idea if you are using most of the popular flavors of Linux as a daily driver desktop OS because they're likely using
resolvconf or both to declare the contents of that file.
For what it's worth, here's shellcode to quickly reconfigure an existing Network Manager saved connection with
# make a note of the name of the connection you wish to configure e.g. "WiFi Secure" nmcli connection show # save the name of the connection in a variable export CONN="WiFi Secure" # paste the following in your terminal to reconfigure DNS nmcli connection modify "$CONN" \ ipv4.ignore-auto-dns yes \ ipv4.never-default no \ ipv4.dns "18.104.22.168" # reactivate the saved connection nmcli connection up "$CONN" # optionally restore default DNS (DHCP) nmcli connection modify "$CONN" \ ipv4.ignore-auto-dns no
Optimizing for determinism in virtual machines. This approach can be used to vend the same virtual machine image version in many formats e.g. VHD for Azure, Stac
In short, a programmable cloud delivery network (CDN) aka front-end like Fly.io is an API by which to configure the logical edge of an application stack. Fly.io
A single rogue npm module, Ruby gem, PyPi module, or ill-fated cURL command could expose you (and your employer) t