Wildcard certificates are convenient for sure, but they’re just as equally important as well. In this blog we’ll discuss why we should opt for wildcard certificates, specially for our self-hosted setups and how they can help us against certain types of attacks.
As of today, most of the traefik configuration that I came across are using docker labels. And while that’s perfectly fine, I find it hard to read and manage. Which is why, when I decided to move from nginx-proxy-manager over to traefik, I wanted to keep to keep everything clean, readable and most-importantly, understandable.
I recently started using Traefik as a reverse proxy for my homelab but before that I was using Nginx proxy manager. Both projects are very capable and this post is just a summarization of my experiences with both the projects.
The idea of “privacy” with Android apps comes with a fair share of compromises in most cases. So the chances that you are going to get the same (or better) experience than what you’re current using is pretty slim (but it’s still there). Personally, it’s all worth it to me.
This is not a general guide for anyone in specific, really. I’m just using this as a public notebook of sharing my experience with it. What works, what doesn’t and how to get around certain things. I’ll probably just update this doc as I have new things to add, instead of creating new posts every time.
This is less of a blog post and more of a personal note, which I hope could help someone else out there as well. Keeping it shot and to-the-point in the hopes that this is easily searchable.
If this is the only post you’re seeing then I haven’t started adding any content here, yet. Meanwhile, you can check my About Me section to know more about me and what this site is about. Hopefully, you’ll see some more stuff here.