Entry point for my IT-related world, mostly
Multi-platform UNIX systems administrator and consultant in mutualized and virtualized environments. Architecture and expertise building strong UNIX/Linux experience in large enterprises such as banking and financial services, IT services, Telecommunication and multimedia companies. Oracle ACE Alumnus, Oracle Certified Associate (OCA), and Professional (OCP) in Solaris technology realm.
I had the great opportunity to be profiled for the Peer-to-Peer colum of the Oracle Magazine, which is an international publication published by Oracle on a monthly basis.
Although the interview is now available online, it has also been truncated because of some space concerns, and other things related to the format of the publication. For those who are interested, here is the complete interview.
Participation in the writing of an article on OpenSolaris published in the GNU/Linux Magazine France, with Yves Mettier: brief history, major distributions, use with a concrete case, and evolution to come. Access to the magazine is available for reference purpose.
Some blog posts were advertised in the Oracle ACE Watch section of the following newsletters:
As for a lot of things in this world, there is no real reason behind it. It must be unique, quickly identifiable and… have a hidden meaning (like all Good Names(TM)).
So, after some time trying to figure out which may be a good name for this place, my choice went for a very uncommon one: thilelli. This name, also sometimes spelled tilelli, is in fact a (female) first name with Berber’s origin, which means Freedom. What a hidden meaning for an open source based project, isn’t it?
Because English is so common in Information Technology (the main purpose of this blog), I thought it may be necessary to write in this language in order to be more widely accessible through a lot of readers. However, since I am a French guy and not a native English speaker, any spelling/grammar mistakes are not to be excluded. Feel free to proofread my pages and email me, if any. Thank you!
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.
If you care, the best way to contact me is certainly by email. Although this an asynchronous and informal method, I really tend to prefer this way since it best corresponds to my needs (at least for a first contact). Generally speaking, I am very busy. I am busy with real life, and I am busy working as an IT system engineer. I rarely answer GSM mobile phone calls directly, especially with an unknown caller phone number.
Take into account that I am attentive to the format of email I receive, too. Please consider reading Using Internet mail, written by Greg Lehey, to have an idea of what I mean here (although a little bit outdated, it is mostly always applicable). If you are always interested to contact me, you can email me right now.