Hot answers tagged samba
OK your solution is : In Dash type : Passwords and keys In Password Tab : If You delete it, the password will be deleted and will ask you for new credentials for your share . Try it and reply .
su - username This will switch to the user and reload the environment for said user. You'll notice that you're now in the username's home directory and not /root/. Once you've done this, try ls -lsa /root/. You should no longer see any of the files there.
I would recommend formatting the 3TB drive in NTFS. This way you will be able to see it in Ubuntu and Windows without the need for any other steps. If you can not do this, then the next best thing would be to re-partition your 3TB drive to something smaller. Like 2TB. Then format the 2TB with NTFS (Using an app like gparted). Since NTFS is compatible with ...
I just tested it out according to this simple tutorial ("quick 'n dirty") and I think it cannot miss, it works perfectly for all users (I tried). The key is create mask = 0777 directory mask = 0777 ...which will take care of the permissions in the way you want it.
You can specify which adapter samba can bind : in /etc/samba/smb.conf add the following under global section : [global] interfaces = ( choose your adapter maybe wlan0 ) bind interfaces only = yes The interface you write will be used by samba , you can specify more than one Adapter.
First install Samba : sudo apt-get install samba Now edit samba config file : gksu gedit /etc/samba/smb.conf scroll down to workgroup = WORKGROUP ( or any other work-group) Now see authentication section : # security = user Remove the “#” at the front of the line. To create a share : [share] comment = (Name it as you want ) path = ...
There are a couple of things you need to know about the samba configuration file. Well, i'm lying. There is a lot you need to know (I had to spend a couple of days reading through the manual). But to sum everything up it depends on where you are sharing the folder from. If the folder is inside your home folder, you can simply right click the folder, select ...
In the Files section of the smbnetfs man page, it says: Please create configuration directory ~/.smb. This directory should contain at least two files: smb.conf and smbnetfs.conf. You may copy smb.conf from the /etc/samba directory. You can find a sample of smbnetfs.conf in the /etc directory. If this works as advertised, you should be able to bypass ...
All folders need to have execute permission. If you run ls, you'll see something like this (with no line starting with #): $ ls -la shared_folder drwx------ 2 user group 4096 Feb 11 21:10 shared_folder #UUUGGGOOO If there is no x (execute) permission set, user is not able to enter the folder, or list its contents. If you want to share the folder with ...
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