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Jul
18
comment Is a disabled kernel option equivalent to not loading the corresponding module?
Compatibility wise it should be the same, although no-one can guarantee, that disabling A won't cripple B, because the author might just have messed up somewhere. It's likely it won't happen due to the review process, though.
Jul
18
comment Disable KVM Kernel Module while its still in use
Out of curiosity, is there some special reason you want to use VirtualBox instead of Qemu/KVM?
Jul
18
answered Disable KVM Kernel Module while its still in use
Jul
18
comment Is a disabled kernel option equivalent to not loading the corresponding module?
Sorry, replying in a hurry resulted in a bit uncooked answer. It should be a bit better now.
Jul
18
revised Is a disabled kernel option equivalent to not loading the corresponding module?
explanation of capabilities differences
Jul
18
answered Is a disabled kernel option equivalent to not loading the corresponding module?
Jul
10
revised What's the difference between Ctrl-Z and kill -STOP?
added 4 characters in body
Jul
1
comment How to send data to a serial port and see any answer?
nominating for re-opening - it's not a duplicate as suggested.
Jul
1
reviewed Close Is there a default ftp server in Debian Wheezy default installation?
Jul
1
reviewed Close How do I directly talk through a serial port via the keyboard?
Jun
25
comment TUI Tool to change directory permission rules?
One of the problems with having recursive is that it would need to handle the equivalent of chmod's X (capital) - most often this is in connection with the fact, that while files are generally not executable, directories generally are.
Jun
25
revised TUI Tool to change directory permission rules?
deleted 9 characters in body
Jun
13
comment How to ensure ssh via cgroups on centos?
cgroups are inherited by children processes. Thus when sshd forks to handle your connection, I would expect it to stay in the same group (especially since the fork is done with the credentials running the listener process. However, the way OpenSSH handles the connections is a bit more complicated - I won't tell you off the top of my head whether there is a place in the login process where it will end up in the default group (with the above setup).
Jun
12
answered How to ensure ssh via cgroups on centos?
Jun
12
revised How to ensure ssh via cgroups on centos?
edited body
May
22
awarded  Good Answer
May
21
reviewed Close Why, by design, are group permissions ignored for the owner of a file?
May
21
revised List of files where the line count is greater than 2
formatting
May
17
awarded  Enlightened
May
17
awarded  Nice Answer