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Don't run sshfs with sudo. If you do that, ssh will consider that the file system belongs to root. Run it as yourself, then you will be able to write to the files. clarification When running without sudo, you need to mount on your own directory, since you probably can't write to /mnt. So here is an example of how to use sshfs once you have added ...


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To include the options you want, you should modify your fstab entry as shown below. Be careful, as adding an option that doesn't actually exist will cause your system not to boot. sshfs#wbarlow@remote:/home/wbarlow/dev /home/wbarlow/dev fuse defaults,users,noauto,idmap=user,Ciphers=arcfour,Compression=no,reconnect 0 0 I tested it by Inspecting the ...



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