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If you're receiving this issue on an AWS EC2 instance, you should try creating the instance with HVM virtualization instead of the Paravirtual. If you still desire a paravirtual instance, there no telling when the bug will be fixed as it is a bug in the Xen kernal, which is used to run virtualization for AWS. Here is the bug thread addressing this issue in ...


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You can check the permission: First go to the base directory and fire this command $ls -la var/www


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I have trouble to believe that the first thing I have to do is to lower the permissions. Well, it is. ;) On your system, you are both a user and an administrator. Administrator-you gets to decide who has access to what. If administrator-you decides that user-you must have access to /var/www, then changing the permissions and/or ownership of that folder ...


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The permissions of /var/www can be found by executing the command: stat -c "%a %n" /var/www/ It returns 755 /wav/www/ Owner can read and write and execute, Group can read and execute, and Others can read and execute. But root owns /var/www so you either have to be root to add files, or change the permissions so anyone can write. See this answer for more ...


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Check to see if the ftp server is running: ps aux | grep ftp If not, see if you can start/stop or restart the service: sudo service ftpd stop && sudo service ftpd start or sudo service ftpd restart You can also check to see whether ftpd is listening on the correct port: netstat -l | grep ftp The output should show ftpd listening on port 21 ...


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Have you checked if ftp server is installed? of is it running? try to run this command dpkg -l | grep -i ftp tell me whats the result


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There are some alternative programs, similar to WinSCP (probably) - for example gFTP and FileZilla: You can install both by running: sudo apt-get install gftp filezilla The GUI for Nautilus's servers does not have many options, but you should be able to edit the entries by running: gedit ~/.config/nautilus/servers


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You should be able to change the permissions (by terminal on the machine or over SSH) by running this so that users other than root can access it: sudo chmod -R 757 /var/www or this so that it is owned by your user (which should be defined by $USER): sudo chown -R $USER:$USER /var/www You need to do this as only the owner+group can read, write and ...



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