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No, git doesn't have an SSH server. Why should it? It uses the system standard SSH system.


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None of the answer are secure. You have 2 options: Use https protocol instead of git It won't ask you for a fingerprint, because ssh is not involved, https (duh) is used instead. If you're using a minimalist image or Docker, you might need to install the ca-certificates package. If you really want git protocol Do you really need to add the key at ...


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It is a approach that is used, it makes sense. Keepconf use rsync and git for this job, it's a wrapper over this tools for keep the thing easy. You only need a central server with ssh-keys configured for access to the backup servers and a few lines in the configuration file. For example, this is my own file for keep all /etc/ and the debian packages ...


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I have discovered that expanding the match to look for git specific requests it works ScriptAliasMatch "(?x)^/(.*/(HEAD | \ info/refs | \ objects/(info/[^/]+ | \ [0-9a-f]{2}/[0-9a-f]{38} | \ pack/pack-[0-9a-f]{40}\.(pack|idx)) | \ ...


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You can also add swap memory before you attempt to install the package. You can add 512Mb swap by executing: curl -sSL https://manageacloud.com/api/cm/configuration/activate_swap/ubuntu/manageacloud-production-script.sh | bash


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Not directly. Assuming your code is properly written, and written securely, and you never checked in sensitive details (passwords and keys!); then disclosing the .git folder and your source code wouldn't create any security vulnerability that wasn't there in the first place. However, having access to your source code makes it easier for an attacker to ...



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