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You can reverse files and use /etc/devscripts.conf: DSCVERIFY_KEYRINGS="~/.gnupg/pubring.gpg:/etc/apt/trusted.gpg"


No, it is not possible, as the whole point of pinentry is that the password doesn't leak anywhere in plain text and using copy and paste defeats that. However, there is a workaround. If your password manager supports Autotype (as e.g. KeepassX and Keepass do), you can modify the autotype sequence. In Keepassx you would enter the following text to the ...


If you pre-install the webupd8 team's y-ppa-manager your life is going to be easier sudo add-apt-repository ppa:webupd8team/y-ppa-manager sudo update && sudo apt-get install y-ppa-manager You can then remove or backup the existing gpg's by executing: sudo rm /etc/apt/trusted.gpg.d/* sudo apt-get update Now you will see something like this : W: ...


I am quoting the official Debian wiki page about SecureApt: What does the "gpg: no ultimately trusted keys found" warning mean? The Warning: "no ultimately trusted keys found" means that gpg was not configured to ultimately trust a specific key. Trust settings are part of OpenPGPs Web-of-Trust which does not apply here. So there is no problem with ...


If you visit their site here you will see that the site is no longer functioning - it's a dead site. Remove the PPA associated with this site and this error will also go away.


Please keep in mind that adding PPA can be dangerous. I figured that the two keys were: The one key was for shutter, which I fixed by adding: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:shutter/ppa The other one was the chris lea node.js repository, which I replaced with a different one: curl --silent --location https://deb.nodesource.com/setup_0.12 | sudo bash - it ...

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