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Many modern computer components contain thermal sensors, including but not limited to the CPU, hard drive, and even motherboards, although to be fair, motherboards did it first. Display cards may or may not include them but they should as they are usually the first to die from overheating. That said, it has never been my experience that commonplace network ...


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You should first ensure that the /etc/network/interfaces file contains at least the loopback interface configuration: auto lo iface lo inet loopback Next, if you have any auto stanzas and the interfaces might not be available at boot, you can replace auto with allow-hotplug to prevent upstart from waiting for them to be brought up (i.e. replace auto eth0 ...


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I suspect that your relatively new device is not covered in the relatively old 12.04 kernel. I suggest you get a temporary internet connection. Open a terminal and run: uname -r Is your kernel version annotated '-pae'? If so, please do: sudo apt-get install linux-backports-modules-cw-3.10-precise-generic-pae If not, do: sudo apt-get install ...


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Monitoring file content Assuming you want to monitor file system content and the monitored system is a *nix, the simplest solution I can come up with, is: On the monitored system add a user account (e. g. dad) for the supervising party and add it to the administrator group (more): sudo adduser dad sudo sudo passwd dad That way the supervisor account ...


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I use the US archive mirrors at us.archive.ubuntu.com, the security updates at security.ubuntu.com, and also pull in extras (extras.ubuntu.com) and PPAs (ppa.launchpad.net). Unless you specifically state which mirrors you are on, it's impossible to figure out what IP(s) you'll use. However, if you are restricting outbound connectivity, then you'll have to ...


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davidbaumann is right: rmmod and modprobe. Thanks for the tip! For the record: sudo service networking restart is broken: $ sudo service networking stop stop: Unknown instance: And ifconfig confirms that all interfaces and still up and running. Similarly, /etc/init.d/networking stop leaves all the interfaces up, according to ifconfig. The "offical" ...


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I had a similar problem recently. When the kernel gets update the headers for the driver also gets update. So we need the map the correct headers. I got a script similar to yours which worked for my driver. You can try to change the driver (from rtl8188eu to rtl8723au) and check whether thats helps you. Run the code below in terminal and reboot. Here is ...


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After some experimentation I was able to find the minimum required ports to resolve the agent-state: pending problem. Juju uses port 22 (ssh), juju state server uses port 17070, jujud uses port 8040. I am told this may not work with Juju set up in an HA mode because that uses different ports. Allowing these ports in ufw: $ sudo ufw status Status: active ...


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Please confirm port forwarding which was done is working. If internal machine is working fine then it will refer local ip of the machine directly to access to machine on the port 22 If external ip couldn't ssh to the machine it could be a problem with port forwarding Telnet to the your external ip and check whether it connects to your local ip machine.


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I did a little searching and found some answers, not quite identical but should work, it's supposed to be "easy" using the Ubuntu GUI tools. It'll set up some IP tables / NAT magic (somehow), so we were close with using "route - show / manipulate the IP routing table" but just didn't know the "secret words" On the internet connected computer (server), go to ...


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You could just test it in a virtual box of Ubuntu. That way you would have full control of network seting and there is also minimal risk of corruption



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