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I'd probably use Crashplan PROe for that count of users and mix of operating systems. It will give you on-premises and cloud options and is relatively inexpensive. It does not require Active Directory to be configured. You can install it on your offsite Linux server to make it a backup target as well.


Do not roll your own backup. Use Crashplan, Backblaze, or Mozy (sure others exist). I have used the latter two, and was happy with both. Both do commercial and personal, and are priced sensibly for SMB - I believe crashplan do too. I know you said you have no budget, but you need to talk to your boss. This is a good skill to work on - negotiating IT needs ...


It is actually authorization: enabled in you config file it needs to be under security: and your config file should look like net: bindIp: security: authorization: enabled For more information see : http://docs.mongodb.org/master/reference/configuration-options/#security.authorization


I don't use boot2docker, but if /data gets wiped on reboot, that's where your volume is being stored (docker run -v /data:/var/lib/mysql), so it will be lost. What you're doing is also combining two different patterns for handling volume persistence. In order to get persistence, containers can mount volumes from a specified location on the host system ...


Not sure how much Apple has changed things from a typical LDAP/Kerberos setup. In LDAP, a password change would involve TCP client:highport -> server:389 (or the LDAPS equivalent port, or possibly UDP if they've adopted the LDAP-via-UDP thing like ActiveDirectory does). In Kerberos the password change should be made to the kpasswd (464) port on the ...


I can recommend Veeam Endpoint Backup. http://www.veeam.com/endpoint-backup-free.html Originaly, Veeam is specialized in backup software for virtual machines like VMWare or Microsoft Hyper-V. But this year they released Endpoint Backup, a small and free software to backup hardware machines, either to a local drive, an attached USB drive or to a network ...


This definitely should work: $ docker-machine ssh default docker@default:~$ docker run -v /data --name mydata busybox true docker@default:~$ docker run --volumes-from mydata busybox sh -c "echo hello >/data/hello" docker@default:~$ docker run --volumes-from mydata busybox cat /data/hello hello docker@default:~$ exit $ docker-machine restart default ...


I've just got the same accident. This is how I could recover some lost data in my bash_profile. Assume you are still in the terminal where you've just run the bad command: $ echo 'something' > ~/.bash_profile For PATH and ENV variables, use this command: $printenv For aliases, use this command and copy the ouput: $alias For functions, use this ...


I see this issue every time I close out of Network Connect VPN in any ungrateful manner. I used the answer provided above and acreages an alias in my /etc/profile alias netbounce='Suso networksetup -setv4off Wi-Fi;Suso networksetup -setdhcp Wi-Fi' Now when this happens I type netbounce at the terminal and Tara all is right with the world.

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