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One way of thinking of users are actual accounts which a person could log into on your server. But a more common view of users, which you should get used to for administration, is more like a system role. For example, if you install apache, you will see apache running as 'http' or 'apache' user. That is a legit user on your system, but noone could login ...


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Technically this question doesn't make sense. What you want to do is offer people the possibility to connect to your computer and load webpages. For doing that you have to install for example apache as a webserver to give access to the pages. For installing Apache you need to be logged in as a user with root privileges. This user could be the new user(only ...


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On Solaris 11 you can use: vi /etc/ssh/sshd_config PermitEmptyPasswords yes Reload sshd Add a new user useradd -m -d /home/testuser -s /bin/bash testuser passwd -d testuser SSH using new user admin@testhost:~$ ssh testuser@localhost Last login: Tue May 19 15:02:42 2015 from localhost Oracle Corporation SunOS 5.11 11.2 December 2014 ...


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It's a shell feature, not a feature of sshd. You need to make the shell running on the SSH server send a title change control sequence. See How to change the title of an xterm for explanations.


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Okay, this on turned out to be WTF LOL squared... I got a hint that it was most likely ICMP packets being filtered by the firewall. So when you stumble upon this issue check it out. In the article I found on Hacker News one reads: ssh did not work. It would connect, flip some data back and forth (as shown with -v) and then would hang. Certain websites ...


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Add option -i when running ssh-copy-id. This is explained in the manual: Default behaviour without -i, is to check if 'ssh-add -L' provides any output, and if so those keys are used. Note that this results in the comment on the key being the filename that was given to ssh-add(1) when the key was loaded into your ssh-agent(1) rather than the comment ...


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ssh -D works at(via man ssh) Specifies a local ``dynamic'' application-level port forwarding. This works by allocating a socket to listen to port on the local side Then what's a socket?via A socket is just a logical endpoint for communication. They exist on the transport layer. You can send and receive things on a ...


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Yes. I use Firefox with it that way on a fedora 19 system



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