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This might be an easier way to do it, but I can't speak on the security of this method: Create a file at /home/user/sshfs with your password in it. Edit /etc/rc.local and before the exit 0 add the following code: sshfs user@ipor.com:/Remote/Path/To/Mount /local/path/to/mount -o workaround=rename -o gid=xx,uid=xxxx -o allow_other -o password_stdin < ...


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a.First log in on A as user a and generate a pair of authentication keys b.Now use ssh to create a directory ~/.ssh as user b on B. (The directory may already exist, which is fine) ssh b@B mkdir -p .ssh b@B's password c. Finally append a's new public key to b@B:.ssh/authorized_keys and enter b's password one last time: cat .ssh/id_rsa.pub | ssh b@B ...


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to avoid SSH password promts: sudo apt-get install sshpass An alternative tool for package installation is dpkg download the sshpass deb packet and install it: sudo dpkg -i sshpass_1.04-1_amd64.deb pattern to use as follows: sshpass -p mypassword ssh user@server if needed to avoid sudo password promt: ssh uder@server-abc.com "echo sudo_password | ...


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For a passwordless login you should create an SSH Keygen. For more information on the subject and how to do it see : https://help.github.com/articles/generating-ssh-keys.


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Windows has a special syntax \\MACHINE\DIRECTORY…\FILE meaning the file located at \DIRECTORY…\FILE on the machine called \\MACHINE over the SMB protocol. This is built into the operating system and specialized to one network protocol. Linux has a flexible filesystem based on the notion of mounting. Filesystems are attached to an existing directory, and the ...


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You can't: A symlink is simply an extra inode (a structure that points to the file) and this inode consists of, amongst other things, a deviceId and an inode pointer. The deviceId effectively points to a device special file within the /dev directory and the inode pointer points to a block on that device. Your network location of 10.0.1.103 does not and ...


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netstat doesn't accept an IP address argument. The only non-option argument is a delay, and that's not in all versions. The command will Print network connections, routing tables, interface statistics, masquerade connections, and multicast memberships for the local machine. It doesn't have any access to data about other machines, only connections to ...


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You can place the copy of the .Xauthority file wherever you want and then: export XAUTHORITY=/path/to/.Xauthority Then any programs launched which try to connect to X will use that Xauthority file.


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I don't know an easy way of exporting environmental variables to target, but your script might work if you replace ' with ". With 's the string 'cd ${LOCATION}; ./${EXEC}' gets passed verbatim, but with ssh username@target "cd ${LOCATION}; ./${EXEC}" variable substitution is done locally. Note that the values of LOCATION and EXEC are passed to the remote ...



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