Ken Milberg is the President and Managing consultant of PowerTCO (formerly known as Unix-Linux Solutions); a NY based IBM Business Partner. Ken is also a writer and technical editor for IBM Systems Magazine, Power Systems edition and a frequent contributor of content for IBM developerWorks. He is a technology writer and site expert for techtarget.com and provides Linux technical information and support at SearchEnterpriseLinux.com. He is the founder and group leader of the NY Metro POWER-AIX/Linux Users Group. Ken serves as a permanent guest on the Board in an advisory role as an AIX expert for COMMON. He also is a former Board member of Unigroup.
Ken has done work for many Global Fortune 500 companies and has experience with the SMB market; having held such diverse positions from CIO to Senior Unix Engineer. Ken is a PMI certified Project Management Professional (PMP), an IBM Certified Advanced Technical Expert (CATE) System p (AIX & Linux), and also holds certifications in Solaris and HP-UX. Ken has 20+ years of experience with Unix/Linux.
Ken holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Computer and Information Science, as well as a Master of Science degree in Technology Management from the University of Maryland University College.
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Contributions from Kenneth Milberg
- How can I disable the screen saver on a Unix box?
- Learning how to secure Linux servers
- Are there any free updates for Mandrake or Gentoo Linux?
- Connection refused by Exchange server
- Load average issues
- How can I pinpoint the I/O hogs in my systems?
- Where can I find resources for patch updates?
- Is there a Linux functionality for remote control of Telnet/SSH logins?
- Is there a maximum string length for the Solaris oem-banner?
- Is pure FTP reliable in a 24x7 production environment?
- What does a Unix shop need to know about Linux?
- Help! I lost my file.
- Getting a Unix feel on a PC
- Calculating block size
- Problem when trying to FSCK
- Why do I get this error message when creating a database?
- Mandrake Linux for Sparc
- A handy Linux command
- Running Windows and Unix on the same box
- Your Unix or Linux server can't see Windows shared drives? Try Samba!