Tag Info

New answers tagged

1

You will need an FTP client, one way or another. Since this is Ubuntu, the Gnome desktop environment is probably available. It includes an FTP client which allows all Gnome applications to access files over FTP. Open Nautilus (the file manager), select “Connect to Server” in the menu, and enter the ftp:// URL (recent versions of Nautilus) or the server ...


1

Normally one uses the ftp program from the command line. If that is unavailable, the curl suite is almost always installed can be used to fetch as well as other ftp operations via the -Q option (see the man page on this). If vim or emacs is available, both have plugins that will do what you need.


0

In order for the ftp deamon to run you need to open incoming TCP ports of some range, say 40000:41999 and match these against a matching configuration file of your ftp daemon. I have, for instance, in my /etc/proftpd.conf: <VirtualHost ftp.foo.bar> Port 21 DefaultRoot ~ HiddenStores on PathDenyFilter (\\.ftpaccess|\\.htaccess|\\.php|\\.rar) ...


1

php.ini has a directive has been named disable_functions , For example: disable_functions = ...


0

In passive mode, your only know one of the ports you will be using. After the connection is made, the server then tells the client what other port to use and the client then has to open this second port. I believe your rule for 1024 would only work if you know for a fact your server will only tell the client to use 1024. Put more precisely: ...


0

With a little digging I was able to resolve the problem. The domain was running PHP as Apache module. When I switched it back to FastCGI, I was able to restore the user permissions to ~username~:psaserv. After that FTP and web services work fine.


0

It all depends on what you are looking for small use damn small linux http://www.damnsmalllinux.org/ password recovery etc.. backtrack full feature get ubuntu if you want to save time for downloading the image and writing it to a usb stick, be sure to try out unetbootin They have a lot of live linux image. If you've got some spare time you can build ...


0

The message for the rejection may be hitting your syslog, which you can see at /var/log/messages or by using journalctl depending on your version of OpenSuSE. A key point to make here is that the firewall can block both incoming and outgoing ports, which potentially include the ephemeral ports that you (as the FTP client) need to have opened for outgoing ...


1

dos2unix: sed -i -r -e 's/\r$//' file unix2dos: sed -i -r -e 's/$/\r/' file


2

Windows line endings consist of the two-character sequence CR, LF. CR is the carriage return character, sometimes represented as \r, \015, ^M, etc. A Unix line ending is just the LF character. A way to convert Windows line endings to Unix line endings using only standard utilities present on all Unix variants is to use the tr utility. tr -d '\r' ...


0


1

s/755/2775/ You're setting the owner to apache, denying group write permissions, and using newuser to attempt to upload. Given your scheme, you want to allow group write permissions, and I recommend 2775 versus 775 in order to keep new files owned by the apache group at creation.


0

chsubserver -c -v ftp -p tcp "ftpd -l -u077 refresh -s inetd


0

FTP works on ports 20/21; however, this shouldn't be a problem for you as a client. If you are a server and a client can't get to you then you need to open those ports through yast. Run yast firewall as root and then go to allowed services, advanced, and then add in the ports. If you really want to you can use iptables, but the rules on OpenSuSE are a ...


1

check to see if you have another FTP service currently running on the machine netstat -anp | grep :21 if it is occupying the port, vsftpd can't start.



Top 50 recent answers are included