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The problem with the script is that when copying a file from another system like Windows, it adds a newline \n and a carriage return \r\n. For more about line feeds see newline entry on wikipedia. To demonstrate the issue I've uploaded short fragment here which explains how to solve the problem. In short: Use tr to remove those weird line endings tr -d ...


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You haven't given much information to go on. You could try Wireshark or iptables (depending upon your configuration).


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Set up a port a local port forward. For OpenSSH it would mean: $ ssh login@host -L 2222:computer_name:22 which causes any connectionns to port 2222 on localhost be forwarded to port 22 on computer_name via - and that is important here - host. Then follow $ scp -P 2222 computer_name_user@localhost:remote local Obviously this also allows you to connect ...


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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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Check the UEFI entry on the openSUSE wiki, and for example openSUSE Forums for instructions how to install the bootloader shim. Also see the related SO post. Since you are not interested in dual booting, you might also want look for a way to add more keys to the UEFI on your computer, so that you can get rid of the Microsoft bootloader entirely. Another ...


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Python 3.4 with PyQt 5 and of course Qt5 have been great for me, especially with Qt Designer. All of these are cross-platform and work on Linux. What you have said is possible with modules such as pickle. If you don't want to download anything extra for Python tkinter is also available. As for C++ you can easily use Qt5 as well.


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I offer this "Answer" as a supportive post AND as additional information on a point. The Andreas Reiff answer with 4-step details worked very well for my situation and I learned/found an interesting "oh, by the way". My situation was an attempt to TRIPLE-BOOT CentOS 7, Windows Server 2012, and Windows7. I thought I would be smart and add two separate ...


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Actually.. I could manually add the entry when I get the entry correct. For all others having same problem (system always only booting into centos): to find out, on what partition Windows is actually installed (for me it is 0/sda1), run fdisk -l for me, it shows .... /dev/sda1 * 2048 718847 358400 7 HPFS/NTFS/exFAT .... to find out partion UUID, run ...



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