Install Icecast Centova Cast Cracked
I always love it when I can make things easier for others. One of the things that I noticed while setting up a couple CentOS systems recently is how bad Centova is when it comes to SSL. There are so many problems with it, I really wasnt sure it would be possible to install a working SSL-enabled version of Centova. But lo and behold, it is possible, all the way up to CentOS 6.7!
I tested this on two different systems. For one, I installed CentOS 6.7 using the standard YUM installation method. However, I used the advanced options to have the system use a smaller partition and to have a separate /home and /boot partitions. I selected the standard options with no separate partitions. Centovas default partitioning scheme uses 3 partitions: 50GB /boot and 60GB for / and the remainder for /home. I wasnt sure what the ideal size for Centovas /boot should be, so I just went with the defaults.
The second system I used was CentOS 6.6, which I downloaded from the irc.centos.org web site. Because this is a less recent version of CentOS, it only has OpenSSL 1.0.0g, which is less secure than the newer OpenSSL 1.0.1g version used in Centova Cast 2.3.1. I installed the 1.0.0g version of OpenSSL.
Anyway, I did have to do some tinkering to get things working. As it turns out, Centovas default installation of OpenSSL didnt quite support the headers I wanted to use. The ones I used are available in the centos-release-6-1.el6.centos.14.x86_64.rpm rpm file. I copied these into my /etc/yum.repos.d/ directory and then I was able to do a YUM update and install the version of OpenSSL that I wanted. Note that I didnt have to install anything on either system. Simply unzipping the download and running the install script did it for me.