Hot answers tagged users
You can use NFSv3 to map on user and group IDs. If you don't want to map on IDs use NFSv4 instead which maps on user- and groupnames. So if you have two different clients who have a user called user-host-a and user-host-b who both have UID 500 they both have access to the files when NFSv3 is used. When you have two different clients who have a user called ...
Reading between the lines, what you want to configure is two-factor authentication. This will require an additional "piece of information" in addition to the password for the user to log in. There are a multitude of ways of implementing it, but a few popular options are: The open source Google Authenticator. Using a third party product like YubiKey - see ...
Reset the user by moving everything in /home/faultyuser to a backup directory like this: mkdir /home/faultyuser/BACKUP mv /home/faultyuser/* /home/faultyuser/BACKUP mv /home/faultyuser/.* /home/faultyuser/BACKUP cp -v /etc/skel/.[a-z]* /home/faultyuser/ chown faultyuser:faultyuser /home/faultyuser/.* and try to login. When this works, move all you need ...
A quick search turned up Two Factor SSH Setup which is a simple walkthrough of the steps required for setup.
Bash Reference Manual says: Bash attempts completion treating the text as username (if the text begins with ‘~’) Bash uses getpwent function for completion. man getpwent on OSX says: These functions obtain information from opendirectoryd(8), including records in /etc/master.passwd which is described in master.passwd(5).
Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible