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5

Please do not get discouraged by the overwhelming amount of information in setting up of samba. It's pretty simple as discussed here. If you do not believe, these are the steps I did in my machine and it took me just couple of minutes to access the mount point of my RHEL machine on the Windows machine. I assume the RHEL and Windows machine are available in ...


5

https://www.edubuntu.org/ seems to be popular amongst schools.... here is a list of where it is run: ==> https://wiki.edubuntu.org/Education/UbuntuSchools


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Step 1: Verify the Kerberos configuration on the Primary Domain Controller (D/C). $> cat /etc/krb5.conf default_realm = yourdomain.com dns_lookup_realm = true dns_lookup_kdc = true Step 2: Update /etc/resolv.conf with the address of your DNS Server (same as your Primary D/C.) Do this on your PDC. $> cat /etc/resolv.conf search yourdomain.com ...


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NitroShare may be able to do what you're looking for. It is a small app that allows files to simply be "dragged-and-dropped" between machines on the same network. Once installed on both your Linux and Windows machines, the two machines should automatically discover each other. After dragging a file to the sharebox on the desktop, you will be asked which ...


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How do you connect to the internet? Wireless? That's slower than cable but should work if you can get an IP for both PCs. From experience, WinSCP gives the least problems transfering files and dealing with reconnects, etc. (on Windows) Your Linux machine probably already has ssh activated, so on Windows you only download WinSCP, enter the IP, username, ...


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It's not only acceptable, but also preferable to have them have /bin/false as a login shell, else someone could actually long onto the system and get shell access. Remember to pass -s /bin/false to useradd to set the login shell to /bin/false


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From nautilus (the file-manager) press CtlL to view the text address bar. In that bar type: ssh://<your username>@myserver.mydepartment.myuniversity.ac.uk and press Enter. nautilus should prompt for a password. If everything works, you should see your server's files. You can bookmark the connection for future use.


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The myskool server is the best solution i have ever encountered.. http://cyberorg.co.in/myscool/ check this out this has been impemented in India and Indonesia also


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I personally like Debian very much, but if you are happy with SuliXerver why don't you adapt it to your needs? If there are admin functions you don't have download them and use those. If it is just a permission problem, change root password with a live CD/USB and you're ready to go.


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You could just map the users accounts to two generic users accounts, one for reading and the other for writing. This uses a user.map file. OR You could try using winbind and map the Windows group to a UNIX group and just have one group for writing and another for reading. First hit on google: http://www.brentnorris.net/samba2005.html#winbind I have ...


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Beginning with v4, samba does no longer require the use of local UNIX accounts. If you're using samba v4, then you can use samba-tool to add a new user that's not present as a UNIX user: samba-tool user add USERNAME-HERE



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