(Actually, plain SUSE Linux will do, but this example is more likely to be helpful to larger organizations with lots of Linux desktops to service.
It was first released on October 31, 2000 as a version for IBM S/390 mainframe machines. It is supported by hardware vendors including IBM, HP, Sun Microsystems, Dell, SGI, Lenovo, and Fujitsu Siemens Computers.
In April 2001, the first SLES for x86 was released.
SUSE Linux Enterprise Server (SLES) is a Linux-based operating system developed by SUSE.
It is designed for servers, mainframes, and workstations but can be installed on desktop computers for testing as well.
administration tool, Ya ST (Yet another Setup Tool).
However, not all system administrators want each desktop exiting the firewall to connect to an update server every minute of the day. You can set up a server to collect updates, and use that server as the installation source for your desktops.All you need to do to allow any machine to serve as your exclusive installation and update server is to have SUSE Linux Enterprise Server (SLES) with an HTTP server installed on the system.Major versions are released at an interval of 3–4 years, while minor versions (called "Service Packs") are released about every 18 months.SUSE Linux Enterprise products, including SUSE Linux Enterprise Server, receive more intense testing than the open SUSE community product, with the intention that only mature, stable versions of the included components will make it through to the released enterprise product.It is developed from a common code base with SUSE Linux Enterprise Desktop and other SUSE Linux Enterprise products.
SLES has been developed based on SUSE Linux by a small team led by Josue Mejia and David Areas as principal developer who was supported by Joachim Schröder.