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Recursively: from bottom to top You probably need to do this recursively, which means you need to make sure the rename is done from bottom to top. If you would start at the highest level for example, all files and folders below, would literally be moved, and would need to be found again for example: /folder & co/some other folder/test & file.txt ...


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Use the mount.cifs command instead, as it allows to specify a credentials file or prompts for a password if none given. Installation First of all, check you have the needed packages installed by issuing the following command: sudo apt-get install cifs-utils METHOD 1 - USING A CREDENTIALS FILE According to the manual ...


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I think this is what you are after :) sudo apt-get remove --purge samba Hope this helps.


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You can try Samba. Please look at: what is samba and how to use it


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The CUPS errors are not an issue. I get those also with my setup and I have no trouble accessing samba shares. Is your firewall turned on and if so, is samba being blocked? Is the dylanweber user also a regular login id on your system? Have you tried using your regular login password (if different from what you set for samba)? If you try to access the ...


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Everyone means everyone that is able to visit your system from walking up to the machine to anyone outside on the internet visiting a website you host, or ssh tunnel you set up to your system. Or abuse a backdoor in your router (Netgear, NMX300 1.5.0.11 as an example). The way to revoke it is by executing the same command with less privileges. In general ...


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Samba is not directly required for your Ubuntu to Android file sharing. If you create a normal folder on your external drive and set it up for sharing using the built-in file sharing permissions of Ubuntu. This is found by right-clicking on the desired folder in the Ubuntu 'Files' program and clicking on 'Local Network Share'. This opens a pop-up box that ...


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On arch you can get your IP with ip addr You will need to add the directories you want to share in the /etc/samba/smb.conf directory. I'm not sure how you're planing on sharing your drives with guest or user auth. But the samba wiki might be a good place to start. wiki samba


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I had a similar problem, which turned out to be caused by a known bug in Samba. It looks like this will be fixed in future versions. In the meantime, the short-term workaround is: sudo mkdir /mnt/root sudo mount -o rbind / /mnt/root Then add the following line to /etc/fstab: / /mnt/root none rbind 0 0 Then, edit your smb.conf file to ...


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After hours of searching, I discovered that the share name and the share directory cannot be the same (and it's not case-sensitive, either). See this post on serverfault. So, if I change my share name in smb.conf from: [Music] to [Tunes] I can both read and write to the share. No other changes to my smb.conf were necessary, and no need to chmod ...


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You could use find with -exec flag to call rename command for all the files found. find . -type f -name "*&*" -exec rename 's/&/AND/' {} + Here's a demo: DIR:/TESTDIR skolodya@ubuntu:$ ls DIR:/TESTDIR skolodya@ubuntu:$ touch "tom&jerry" "jekyl&hide" DIR:/TESTDIR skolodya@ubuntu:$ find . -type f -name "*&*" ...


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Following this post: I want to share my "/" in samba. How to make it editable in windows networking? By default, your Samba users are not going to have write access to the filesystem root. The easiest way to do this is to force a user. (Samba users will access the share using the local user's privileges.) Make sure that the user you ...



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