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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 ...


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


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 ...


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 ...


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 ...


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


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


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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