New answers tagged file-permissions
As discussed in these Super User questions – Elevated command line prompt can't access shared drives in Windows 7 and How to access network shares from an elevated process in Windows 7? – drive mappings are associated with a login, and so SYSTEM doesn’t have them unless you make special arrangements. You may need to operate on the remote files by UNC or by ...
I would generally not look at using the local system account for this purpose. I would look at running it under the networkservice account or a managed service account to provide this access. If you really want to login as the local system account to test this, there are a couple ways to open a shell as the local system account. You can use PSEXEC found ...
Sounds to me like you're not actually root user... does sudo rm -rf blog Work?
I'm not sure what you are talking about here. There are no Share permissions called Modify in Windows Server 2003 and Windows Server 2008 R2: The interaction between Share permissions and NTFS permissions can be complex. Share permissions take a much simpler view of the world. Your granularity for Share permissions is limited to Full Control, Change and ...
If there's any possibility of extended ACLs on the files in question, it's better to use getfacl/setfacl: getfacl index.php | setfacl --set-file=- patch.log
You can use a file as a reference file for both chown and chmod chown --reference=index.php patch.log chmod --reference=index.php patch.log It's all in the man pages btw chown --reference=RFILE use RFILE’s owner and group rather than specifying OWNER:GROUP values chmod --reference=RFILE use ...
My idea was to make the following ownership of the directory: developer.app or apache.app In Bash: ROOT=/some/directory/app chown -R developer.app $ROOT or chown -R apache.app $ROOT In the first case its necessary to have "apache" in "app" group, in the second to have "developer" in "app". Then you need to set the same permissions for both: owner and ...
Some applications just don't work with folder redirection because they are having trouble with UNC paths. There's not much you can do about it except turn folder redirection off for AppData if you really need those applications or hope there's an update for the application that fixes the issue.
For me /usr/NX/home/nx/.ssh/authorized_keys was wrongly named /usr/NX/home/nx/.ssh/authorized_keys2 even after reinstallation. Here is how I fixed it: /usr/NX/home/nx/.ssh # cp authorized_keys2 authorized_keys /usr/NX/home/nx/.ssh # chown nx authorized_keys I blogged about it at http://www.linuxintro.org/wiki/Nx#The_NX_service_is_not_available
You can use Robocopy. Run as an administrator: robocopy c:\empty_folder c:\problem_folder /mir If "c:\empty_folder" is empty, the content of "c:\problem_folder" will be deleted.
The local SYSTEM account almost always has access. When I've run into these issues in the past I've always been a fan of using PSExec -s cmd and removing the files that way. If that works its a heck of a lot easier then trying to script something up. :)
Did you try what the Laravel documentation says? Permissions Laravel requires one set of permissions to be configured - folders within app/storage require write access by the web server. So if your using apache with mod_php, the directories and files inside this path should belong to the Apache user (usually www-data, apache or httpd depending on your ...
[Link to the "Microsoft Windows 2000 Administrator's Pocket Consultant"] You really should be reading more recent documentation. Take this for example. [parent object:] I guess in the case of folders this could mean the parent folder, but what would this mean in the case of files? In a rough approximation, the parent object of a file is the folder ...
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