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How do I use this information from ~# to trace back to what these really are? The output informs you about existing connections between your client and your server. In the first place, there is only session, then you opened gvim, which led to allocation of 3 channels, another gvim allocated another channel, but they are leaving some behind. ...


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You have to have a repository with proper structure and it should be built and signed with proper tools. Here are some tutorials that might help you in this, Ubuntu Repo Questions


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Yes, using SSH X11-Redirection. man ssh has this to say about it: -X Enables X11 forwarding. This can also be specified on a per-host basis in a configuration file. X11 forwarding should be enabled with caution. Users with the ability to bypass file permissions on the remote host (for the user's X authorization database) can access ...


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To take control of a running X session you will need to configure your VNC server to connect to the same display as X. Generally, X will be connected to the first display - :0. You will also need the X Authority for that X session. This can be found by accessing the X Authority file that the remote Display Manager is using. This depends on your Display ...


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Well, the problrm with *PIs is that you can only boot from SD Card. So you need any system installled on the sd card to boot. You can use the CoreFS from Ubuntu and add the rpi kernel to it. After that you can configure the whole system remotely. Here is an example for a BananaPi, you can modify it for RPI: https://endercoding.com/endercoding/bananapi-bsp


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teamviewer is fine for these kind of connections


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Make sudo read password from stdin ssh -t user@host "echo yourpassword | sudo -S tcpdump ....."


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You need to do the following things: ROUTER : check, what connection is open on port 22 of you router. if it is ssh-access to the router itself, you may disable this b) ROUTER : redirect it (forward port 22) to the servers's ip-address SERVER: remember to enable the servers ssh-d on the lan side, and test correct ip-routing from the server to the internet ...


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As the process is a child of the shell you opened over ssh, this process will be terminated as soon as you log out of the shell, e.g. by disconnecting. You can use different methods to work around this: Start the program with nohup (no hang up) and disown it: nohup somecommand & disown %1 This will redirect all ouput to a file $PWD/nohup.out, if ...


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There are a few ways this can be done. Usually it involves automounting your home directory from a server. automount. Filesystems can be dynamically mounted based on rules and information from LDAP, NIS, and other "databases". static mounts. Though on busy systems, this isn't as popular. Authentication comes from LDAP, NIS, etc systems. Generally its the ...



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