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ZFS

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  Analyzed 18 days ago

ZFS is a new kind of file system that provides simple administration, transactional semantics, end-to-end data integrity, and immense scalability. ZFS is not an incremental improvement to existing technology; it is a fundamentally new approach to data management. We've blown away 20 years of ... [More] obsolete assumptions, eliminated complexity at the source, and created a storage system that's actually a pleasure to use. [Less]

0 lines of code

0 current contributors

0 since last commit

43 users on Open Hub

Activity Not Available
4.89474
   
I Use This
Mostly written in language not available
Licenses: common_de...

rdiff-backup

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  Analyzed 28 days ago

rdiff-backup backs up one directory to another, possible over a network. The target directory ends up a copy of the source directory, but extra reverse diffs are stored in a special subdirectory of that target directory, so you can still recover files lost some time ago. The idea is to combine the ... [More] best features of a mirror and an incremental backup. rdiff-backup also preserves subdirectories, hard links, dev files, permissions, uid/gid ownership (if it is running as root), modification times, acls, eas, resource forks, etc. Finally, rdiff-backup can operate in a bandwidth efficient manner over a pipe, like rsync. Thus you can use rdiff-backup and ssh to securely back a hard drive up to a remote location, and only the differences will be transmitted. [Less]

31.8K lines of code

0 current contributors

almost 10 years since last commit

28 users on Open Hub

Inactive
4.14286
   
I Use This

btrfs

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  Analyzed 29 days ago

Btrfs kernelspace. Btrfs is a new copy on write filesystem for Linux aimed at implementing advanced features while focusing on fault tolerance, repair and easy administration. Initially developed by Oracle, Btrfs is licensed under the GPL and open for contribution from anyone. Linux has a ... [More] wealth of filesystems to choose from, but we are facing a number of challenges with scaling to the large storage subsystems that are becoming common in today's data centers. Filesystems need to scale in their ability to address and manage large storage, and also in their ability to detect, repair and tolerate errors in the data stored on disk. Btrfs is under heavy development, and is not suitable for any uses other than benchmarking and review. The Btrfs disk format is not yet finalized. [Less]

0 lines of code

0 current contributors

0 since last commit

19 users on Open Hub

Activity Not Available
4.0
   
I Use This
Mostly written in language not available
Licenses: gpl

rsnapshot

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  Analyzed about 15 hours ago

rsnapshot is a filesystem snapshot utility for making backups of local and remote systems. Using rsync and hard links, it is possible to keep multiple, full backups instantly available. The disk space required is just a little more than the space of one full backup, plus incrementals. ... [More] Depending on your configuration, it is quite possible to set up in just a few minutes. Files can be restored by the users who own them, without the root user getting involved. There are no tapes to change, so once it's set up, you may never need to think about it again. rsnapshot is written entirely in Perl. It should work on any reasonably modern UNIX compatible OS, including: Debian, Redhat, Fedora, SuSE, Gentoo, Slackware, FreeBSD, OpenBSD, NetBSD, Solaris, Mac OS X, and even IRIX. [Less]

23.2K lines of code

3 current contributors

3 months since last commit

16 users on Open Hub

Low Activity
5.0
 
I Use This

CRIU

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  Analyzed 10 days ago

Checkpoint/Restore In Userspace, or CRIU, is a software tool for Linux operating system. Using this tool, you can freeze a running application (or part of it) and checkpoint it to a hard drive as a collection of files. You can then use the files to restore and run the application from the point it ... [More] was frozen at. The distinctive feature of the CRIU project is that it is mainly implemented in user space. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/CRIU [Less]

123K lines of code

16 current contributors

6 months since last commit

6 users on Open Hub

Low Activity
5.0
 
I Use This

OpenZFS

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  Analyzed 29 days ago

OpenZFS was announced in September 2013 as the truly open source successor to the ZFS project. Our community brings together developers from the illumos, FreeBSD, Linux, and OS X platforms, and a wide range of companies that build products on top of OpenZFS. OpenZFS is an outstanding storage ... [More] platform that encompasses the functionality of traditional filesystems, volume managers, and more, with consistent reliability, functionality and performance across all distributions. [Less]

11.5M lines of code

64 current contributors

4 months since last commit

3 users on Open Hub

High Activity
5.0
 
I Use This

aptly

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  Analyzed 28 days ago

aptly is a swiss army knife for Debian repository management: it allows you to mirror remote repositories, manage local package repositories, take snapshots, pull new versions of packages along with dependencies, publish as Debian repository.

958K lines of code

3 current contributors

4 months since last commit

2 users on Open Hub

Very Low Activity
5.0
 
I Use This

BURP - Backup and Restore Program

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  Analyzed 19 days ago

Burp is a network backup and restore program. It uses librsync in order to save network traffic and to save on the amount of space that is used by each backup. It also uses VSS (Volume Shadow Copy Service) to make snapshots when backing up Windows computers. It is a fork of Bacula.

69.9K lines of code

6 current contributors

3 months since last commit

2 users on Open Hub

Low Activity
0.0
 
I Use This
Licenses: No declared licenses

NILFS

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  Analyzed 19 days ago

A New Implementation of the Log-structured File System for Linux

0 lines of code

0 current contributors

0 since last commit

2 users on Open Hub

Activity Not Available
4.0
   
I Use This
Mostly written in language not available
Licenses: No declared licenses

smarbs

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  Analyzed 19 days ago

smarbs is a simple backup script written in ruby. Using rsync it creates full snapshots in certain intervals within a minimal use of space. smarbs is easy configurable via config files and can be run as a cronjob.

0 lines of code

0 current contributors

0 since last commit

1 users on Open Hub

Activity Not Available
3.0
   
I Use This
Mostly written in language not available
Licenses: No declared licenses