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1

Try this to make your current machine ID permanent: # mount --bind / /mnt # cp /etc/machine-id /mnt/etc/machine-id # reboot This should get rid of the tmpfs mount over /etc/machine-id.


2

@zuazo's answer is very informative for pulseaudio specifically. For completeness, I'll note that in the general case, there are four circumstances that can cause a process not owned by root to have a high priority: The program being run is setuid-root, and gave itself the high priority and then changed its uid. The process has the SELinux capability ...


2

PulseAudio requires higher priority than other desktop programs mainly to avoid latency problems and get a skip-free audio playback. But the process that allows PulseAudio to have a higher priority is rather complex. To get this special priority, it uses the RealtimeKit (rtkit-daemon) process. This D-Bus service allows some user programs to use real-time ...


0

Instead of using gvfs-mount, which is really intended for working within a graphical login, I've successfully done this using autofs. I just have an autofs config file in /etc/auto.master.d/ called winhome.autofs (it has to end with .autofs), and it looks something like this: /winhome -fstype=cifs,sec=krb5,uid=&,user=&,cruid=& ...



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