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The short answer is no: You're not being maliciously controlled through WiFi (for the definition of "you" being "your computer") ;-) The long answer: These are updates and you should install them as you seem to have quite a bit of backlog on the updates and if you don't install them you might open yourself up to future attack vectors. :-(


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If you do not want to use /etc/fstab (e.g. bad on multi-user PCs, no root access) or don't want to save your user password to a text file in your home folder (e.g. no encrypted file system) using gvfs-mount smb://$SERVERIP/$SHARE < ~/.smbcredentials_gvfs, run this shell script on startup (or whenever you want): #!/bin/bash USERID=`id -u $USER`; # Needed ...


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Setup a linux terminal server on your kvm machine (see http://www.ltsp.org/ on how to do it). Then create users on the machine and let your clients connect over your local network to your virtual terminal server. If you want to connect remotely from your clients to the server (e.g. corporate remote network, VPN) you'll have to forward the appropiate network ...


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If your users are on the same network they can login into the kvm virtual machines, because machines are visible on local network. If it's outside of the network, they should have an access to a local network first, for example through a VPN service etc. Above are examples where your KVM machines don't have a public IP's. For public IP's it's self ...


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This thing i have checked by installing on two ubuntu pcs and confirmed working... ubuntu 14.10 multiple Simultaneous independent remote (desktop like ) connections


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The Desktop sharing command line tool is called: vino-preferences Just another suggestion, There is a command line tool also called > Open a Terminal and type: rdesktop-vrdp If you need to install it type: sudo apt-get install -y rdesktop-vrdp


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In 12.04 it's called 'Desktop Sharing' if you're searching for it from the Ubuntu dash, or you can access the same setup dialog from a terminal by typing vino-preferences.


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I ended up doing the following: lftp -c 'open ipaddress; user myusername mypassword; mirror -r -N now-2days /files/ /home/user/files/retrieve/; quit' where -r is 'don't go to subdirectories'; -N is 'files newer or created in the last 2 days'



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