New answers tagged root
Try sudo -s. This should fix it.
leafpad is just a text editor and you are not obliged to use it only because they describe it in the forum. Which text editor to use is your choice. Anyway do it as follow sudo leafpad /etc/apt/sources.list fix your sources list in order to add the repositories you repute necessary, and remember to update your local package index with the latest changes ...
The problem is this line: PermitRootLogin without-password According to the sshd_config manual page: PermitRootLogin Specifies whether root can log in using ssh(1). The argument must be “yes”, “without-password”, “forced-commands-only”, or “no”. The default is “yes”. If this option is set to “without-password”, password authentication is ...
Most likely this is happening because the home dir has run out of disk space and any new vim operation is unable to write in the .viminfo file.
You should log in as root and ls -al you can see that there is no .vimrc ,so you can create a new .vimrc when you log as root. And now try it, everything is ok!
Yum needs to write to the database, which is own by root. Because of this you can't use it as a normal user. You could try to decompress rpm files (rpm2cpio package.rpm | cpio -idmv) inside a directory of your choosing. But when you will execute your program you will have to take care to modify LD_LIBRARY_PATH in order to load the dependent libraries. Also ...
There's a new kid on the block: "JuNest (Jailed User NEST) - The Arch Linux based distro that runs upon any Linux distro without root access." @ https://github.com/fsquillace/junest Advantage is that it doesn't introduce a new kind of package format, so after a very easy install (minimum: ca. 320M), the complete Arch Linux repository (more than 13000 ...
Check for the hash in the /etc/shadow file. You already have the hash, since it's part of your image. Just make sure the root password hash is different.
The following will allow you to execute sudo commands on multiple hosts while only having to enter your sudo password once at the beginning. What is missing is the for loop or something that sets the HOSTS variable to the hosts you have. The script creates a file in the temp folder that contains the sudo password, but that file is deleted immediately. This ...
You can run Python + tools from your home directory. Go to https://www.continuum.io/downloads to get Anaconda which has all of these packages listed here: http://docs.continuum.io/anaconda/pkg-docs including libFFI, openssl, and zlib. Once you install, restart your terminal and wallah. (the $PATH gets changed for you and you alone so your system's software ...
Do you have access to /etc/sudoers or can you tell your administrator to add this for you? You might want to add to this file username ALL = NOPASSWD : /usr/bin/apt-get , /usr/bin/aptitude, /usr/bin/whatever This will make it so you don't need sudo to access a file.
a) Stop using the old unix acroread as it probably hasn't seen security updates in years or b) use the LD_PRELOAD trick to fake out the passwd file open or c) manually add the necessary user accounts to the local passwd file. I've had to install it on LDAPified machines, and it fails, and rummages through the passwd file: $ strace -e trace=file -o ugh ...
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