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Providing Open Source High-Availability Software for Linux and other OSes since 1999.

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This web page is no longer maintained. Information presented here exists only to avoid breaking historical links.
The Project stays maintained, and lives on: see the Linux-HA Reference Documentation.
To get rid of this notice, you may want to browse the old wiki instead.

1 February 2010 Hearbeat 3.0.2 released see the Release Notes

18 January 2009 Pacemaker 1.0.7 released see the Release Notes

16 November 2009 LINBIT new Heartbeat Steward see the Announcement

Last site update:
2020-01-18 07:44:00

Text Formatting Rules

Leave blank lines between paragraphs. Use [[BR]] to insert linebreaks into paragraphs.

You can render text in italics or bold. To write italics, enclose the text in double single quotes. To write bold, enclose the text in triple single quotes. You get superscripted text by enclosing it into caret characters.

To insert program source without reformatting in a monospace font, use three curly braces:

10 PRINT "Hello, world!"
20 GOTO 10

Note that within code sections, both inline and display ones, any wiki markup is ignored. An alternative and shorter syntax for inlined code is to use backtick characters (note that this can be disabled by the site's configuration, but is enabled by default).

For more information on the possible markup, see HelpOnEditing.


Mixing ''italics'' and '''bold''':
 * '''''Mix''' at the beginning''
 * '''''Mix'' at the beginning'''
 * '''Mix at the ''end'''''
 * ''Mix at the '''end'''''

You might recall ''a''^2^ `+` ''b''^2^ `=` ''c''^2^ from your math lessons.

An { { {inline code sequence} } } has the start and end markers on the same line. Or you use `backticks`.

A code display has them on different lines: { { {
'''No''' markup here!
} } }

/!\ In the above example, we "escaped" the markers for source code sequences by inserting spaces between the curly braces.


Mixing italics and bold:

  • Mix at the beginning

  • Mix at the beginning

  • Mix at the end

  • Mix at the end

You might recall a2 + b2 = c2 from your math lessons.

An inline code sequence has the start and end markers on the same line. Or you use backticks.

A code display has them on different lines:

'''No''' markup here!

Colorized code displays

There are several ways to get colorized formatting of Python code1:

  1. start a code display with a line only containing "#!python"
  2. embed a file attachment bearing a ".py" extension via "inline:"
  3. start a page with a Python format processing instruction ("#format python")


   1 from colors import palette
   2 palette.colorize('python')
  • 1 There is currently no support for languages other than Python.