varnishlog useful admin commands

Top REQUEST methods
varnishtop -i ReqMethod

Top URLs that MISS the cache
varnishtop -i BereqURL

Top URLS that HIT the cache
varnishtop -i ReqURL

All URLs that HIT the cache in real time
varnishlog -g request -q ‘VCL_call eq HIT’ | grep reqURL

All URLs that MISS the cache in real time
varnishlog -g request -q ‘VCL_call eq MISS’ | grep reqURL

All URLs that MISS the cache in real time
varnishlog -i BereqURL

Look at an incoming client request of a specific URL
varnishlog -c -q “ReqUrl eq ‘/'”

Look at a a backend request of a specific URL
varnishlog -i -q “BereqURL eq ‘/'”

See requests for one specific Hostname
varnishlog -c -q “ReqHeader eq ‘Host:'”

See the age of the cache objects for a specific hostname
varnishlog -c -q “ReqHeader eq ‘Host:'” | grep Age

All 404
varnishlog -b -q “ObjStatus eq 404”

Install OpenStack Command Line Tools Mac OSX

Howto Install the OpenStack Command Line Tools on Mac OSX

Install home brew from

Install Python with brew

Install OpenStack Stuff

ruby -e "$(curl -fsSL"
brew install python
pip install python-novaclient
brew install pkg-config libffi
export PKG_CONFIG_PATH=/usr/local/Cellar/libffi/3.0.13/lib/pkgconfig/
pip install cffi
pip install python-glanceclient
pip install python-neutronclient
pip install python-heatclient

Download openrc file from openstack dashboard

https://<openstack url> > Projects > Access and Security > API Access > Download Openstack RC file
Run this file, or add a bash function to your .bashrc or .bash_profile depending on what approach you took you’ll need to source whatever file you used. .bashrc .bash_profile

Test command line tools

source ~/.bashrc
nova list
glance image-list
keystone user-list
neutron net-list

Vi Cheat Sheet

Vi has two modes insertion mode and command mode. The editor begins in command mode, where the cursor movement and text deletion and pasting occur. Insertion mode begins upon entering an insertion or change command. [ESC] returns the editor to command mode (where you can quit, for example by typing :q!). Most commands execute as soon as you type them except for “colon” commands which execute when you press the return key.


‘:x’ Exit, saving changes
:q Exit as long as there have been no changes
ZZ Exit and save changes if any have been made
:q! Exit and ignore any changes

Inserting Text:

i Insert before cursor
I Insert before line
a Append after cursor
A Append after line
o Open a new line after current line
O Open a new line before current line
r Replace one character
R Replace many characters


h Move left
j Move down
k Move up
l Move right
w Move to next word
W Move to next blank delimited word
b Move to the beginning of the word
B Move to the beginning of blank delimted word
e Move to the end of the word
E Move to the end of Blank delimited word
( Move a sentence back
) Move a sentence forward
{ Move a paragraph back
} Move a paragraph forward
0 Move to the begining of the line
$ Move to the end of the line
1G Move to the first line of the file
G Move to the last line of the file
nG Move to nth line of the file
:n Move to nth line of the file
fc Move forward to c
Fc Move back to c
H Move to top of screen
M Move to middle of screen
L Move to botton of screen
% Move to associated ( ), { }, [ ]

Deleting Text:

Almost all deletion commands are performed by typing d followed by a motion. For example, dw deletes a word. A few other deletes are:
x Delete character to the right of cursor
X Delete character to the left of cursor
D Delete to the end of the line
dd Delete current line
:d Delete current line

Yanking Text:

Like deletion, almost all yank commands are performed by typing y followed by a motion. For example, y$ yanks to the end of the line. Two other yank commands are:
yy Yank the current line
:y Yank the current line

Changing text:

The change command is a deletion command that leaves the editor in insert mode. It is performed by typing c followed by a motion. For wxample cw changes a word. A few other change commands are:
C Change to the end of the line
cc Change the whole line

Putting text:

p Put after the position or after the line
P Put before the poition or before the line


Named buffers may be specified before any deletion, change, yank or put command. The general prefix has the form “c where c is any lowercase character. for example, “adw deletes a word into buffer a. It may thereafter be put back into text with an appropriate “ap.


Named markers may be set on any line in a file. Any lower case letter may be a marker name. Markers may also be used as limits for ranges.
mc Set marker c on this line
`c Go to beginning of marker c line.
‘c Go to first non-blank character of marker c line.

Search for strings:

/string Search forward for string
?string Search back for string
n Search for next instance of string
N Search for previous instance of string


The search and replace function is accomplished with the :s command. It is commonly used in combination with ranges or the :g command (below).
:s/pattern/string/flags Replace pattern with string according to flags.
g Flag – Replace all occurences of pattern
c Flag – Confirm replaces.
& Repeat last :s command

Regular Expressions:

. (dot) Any single character except newline
* zero or more occurances of any character
[…] Any single character specified in the set
[^…] Any single character not specified in the set
^ Anchor – beginning of the line
$ Anchor – end of line
\< Anchor – begining of word \> Anchor – end of word
\(…\) Grouping – usually used to group conditions
\n Contents of nth grouping

[…] – Set Examples:

[A-Z] The SET from Capital A to Capital Z
[a-z] The SET from lowercase a to lowercase z
[0-9] The SET from 0 to 9 (All numerals)
[./=+] The SET containing . (dot), / (slash), =, and +
[-A-F] The SET from Capital A to Capital F and the dash (dashes must be specified first)
[0-9 A-Z] The SET containing all capital letters and digits and a space
[A-Z][a-zA-Z] In the first position, the SET from Capital A to Capital Z
In the second character position, the SET containing all letters

Regular Expression Examples:

/Hello/ Matches if the line contains the value Hello
/^TEST$/ Matches if the line contains TEST by itself
/^[a-zA-Z]/ Matches if the line starts with any letter
/^[a-z].*/ Matches if the first character of the line is a-z and there is at least one more of any character following it
/2134$/ Matches if line ends with 2134
/\(21|35\)/ Matches is the line contains 21 or 35
Note the use of ( ) with the pipe symbol to specify the ‘or’ condition
/[0-9]*/ Matches if there are zero or more numbers in the line
/^[^#]/ Matches if the first character is not a # in the line
1. Regular expressions are case sensitive
2. Regular expressions are to be used where pattern is specified


Nearly every command may be preceded by a number that specifies how many times it is to be performed. For example, 5dw will delete 5 words and 3fe will move the cursor forward to the 3rd occurence of the letter e. Even insertions may be repeated conveniently with thismethod, say to insert the same line 100 times.


Ranges may precede most “colon” commands and cause them to be executed on a line or lines. For example :3,7d would delete lines 3-7. Ranges are commonly combined with the :s command to perform a replacement on several lines, as with :.,$s/pattern/string/g to make a replacement from the current line to the end of the file.
:n,m Range – Lines n-m
:. Range – Current line
:$ Range – Last line
:’c Range – Marker c
:% Range – All lines in file
:g/pattern/ Range – All lines that contain pattern


:w file Write to file
:r file Read file in after line
:n Go to next file
:p Go to previos file
:e file Edit file
!!program Replace line with output from program


~ Toggle upp and lower case
J Join lines
. Repeat last text-changing command
u Undo last change
U Undo all changes to line

Convert a PFX to a standard .key/.crt file

This command extracts the private key from the .pfx file. Once entered you need to type in the importpassword of the .pfx file. This is the password that you used to protect your keypair when you created your .pfx file. Once you entered the import password OpenSSL requests you to type in another password, twice!. This new password will protect your .key file.

openssl pkcs12 -in [yourfile.pfx] -nocerts -out [keyfile-encrypted.key]

Now let’s extract the certificate:

openssl pkcs12 -in [yourfile.pfx] -clcerts -nokeys -out [certificate.crt]

Just press enter and your certificate appears.

The command:

openssl rsa -in [keyfile-encrypted.key] -out [keyfile-decrypted.key]

Again you need to enter an import password. This time you need to enter the new password that you created in step 1. After that you’re done. You decrypted your private key. In the folder you ran OpenSSL from you’ll find the certifcate (.crt) and the two private keys (encrypted and unencrypted).

In some cases you might be forced to convert your private key to PEM format. You can do so with the following command:

openssl rsa -in [keyfile-encrypted.key] -outform PEM -out [keyfile-encrypted-pem.key]

Have fun

Bash Redirecting Input from Multiple Files

Read data from two files. In this case one file with ctid’s (openvz ve numbers). And one file with ip addresses.


exec 7<$1 8<$2

    while read f1 <&7 && read f2 <&8
      vzctl set $f1 --ipadd $f2 --save

Linux cut command

Cut out selected fields of each line of a file.


cut [-b] [-c] [-f] list [-n] [-d delim] [-s] [file]

-b list The list following -b specifies byte positions (for instance, -b1-72 would pass the first 72
bytes of each line). When -b and -n are used together, list is adjusted so that no multi-byte character is split. If -b is used, the input line should contain 1023 bytes or less.
-c list The list following -c specifies character positions (for instance, -c1-72 would pass the first 72 characters of each line).
-f list The list following -f is a list of fields assumed to be separated in the file by a delimiter character (see -d ); for instance, -f1,7 copies the first and seventh field only. Lines with no field delimiters will be passed through intact (useful for table subheadings), unless -s is specified. If -f is used, the input line should contain 1023 characters or less.
list A comma-separated or blank-character-separated list of integer field numbers (in increasing order), with optional – to indicate ranges (for instance, 1,4,7; 1-3,8; -5,10 (short for 1-5,10); or 3- (short for third through last field)).
-n Do not split characters. When -b list and -n are used together, list is adjusted so that no multi-byte character is split.
-d The character following -d is the field delimiter (-f option only). Default is tab. Space or other characters with special meaning to the shell must be quoted. The delimiter can be a multi-byte character.
-s Suppresses lines with no delimiter characters in case of -f option. Unless specified, lines with no delimiters will be passed through untouched.
file A path name of an input file. If no file operands are specified, or if a file operand is -, the standard input will be used

Example: Use cut to get your ipv4 IP address:

ifconfig eth0 |grep 'inet addr' |cut -d ':' -f 1,2 | cut -c 21- | cut -c -14

OpenVZ VPN TUN/TAP device

First check if the tun module is loaded on the host node

lsmod | grep tun

If not make sure you load it

modprobe tun

Allow your container to use the tun/tap device by running the following commands on the host node. This example would apply for container number 101


vzctl set $CTID --devnodes net/tun:rw --save

vzctl set $CTID --devices c:10:200:rw --save

vzctl set $CTID --capability net_admin:on --save

vzctl exec $CTID mkdir -p /dev/net

vzctl exec $CTID chmod 600 /dev/net/tun

Thats it restart your container and start installing openVPN.