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What permissions do you have set on the physical folder path? You've mentioned the FTP permissions, but no the NTFS perms you have set-up, could be possible the default of 'MACHINE\Users' has read access but not write. You don't need to touch application pools, anyway application pools only apply to websites and not FTP servers, have I misunderstood that? ...


sshfs won't help with this; what you need to do is add the -W option to tell rsync to just transfer whole files, without trying to figure out where the specific differences are. You might also need to remove --inplace (not sure about that). rsync is really designed for remote operations where there's an rsync instance (or daemon) on each computer, each with ...


No, it will not be better with sshfs. It can't be, as with locally mounted remote file systems, the local rsync process has to read the file to see what needs to be copied. For this, the whole file has to be transported via the network.


Tested on Centos 7(6?) in /etc/fstab: //win_server/share /mount cifs credentials=/etc/cred.cifs,nounix,nobrl,noperm 0 0 On Centos 5 //win_server/share /mount cifs credentials=/etc/cred.cifs,nounix 0 0


You can follow up my instruction. This works for me on Centos 7.0 & 7.1 and has not been tested on Centos 6.X. Step 1: Install pam_mount and cifs-utils. Step 2: Please only configure file /etc/pam.d/password-auth, just add 2 lines ( one is on top, and the one is at the end of the file) auth required pam_mount.so auth required ...


New version of mount.cifs now uses a specific domain option so you should use something like sudo mount.cifs // /mnt/share/ -o domain=domain_name,username=serverLocalUser,password=passcode c.f. man mount.cifs


This link can be helpful: http://www.server-world.info/en/note?os=CentOS_6&p=quota Regards, Fabio

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