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sendmoreinfo is right, tail watches for changes in file size. Sometimes this does not happen correctly on mac clients (especially when samba is involved). I ended my search in this phenomenon after two days, the mac smb client is just wired sometimes (ever tried to connect to shares with signature check twice?).


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There is an upstream bug in Samba that was included in the updates released on April 12 in response to the widely-publicized "Badlock" vulnerability, which results in exactly the behavior you are seeing. The Debian bug is here: https://bugs.debian.org/cgi-bin/bugreport.cgi?bug=820981 Red Hat has a working patch, but has not yet released it as of today (Apr ...


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It seems, that (one) problem was with Kerberos SPN. The solution was found from page: https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/kb/2706695 Elevated command, which seemed to fix the \\SERVER1 -shares was: setspn -A cifs/SERVER1 SERVER3 Remote Desktop still does not work, but that is not really an issue.


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How strange it may sound, this is actually a solution more people had for the same issue: formatting the CSC cache: http://support.microsoft.com/kb/942974


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Sharing folders in Windows can have the following issues: Local sharing, they must be on the same Workgroup. Firewall should allow sharing. With Windows 7, you should turn on Network Discovery and File and Printer Sharing. The one in the advanced setting of Network and Sharing. I'm did clearly get your setup specially since your mentioned both servers, ...


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To answer the question wrt *nix servers with Windows 8.1/10 x64 clients, - one can mount an NFS client on Win8.1 and use nfs server on *nix - one can use SMB server on linux (samba is easily available). There are a few closed source smb3 stacks like MoSMB. SMB2/3 protocol is best for suited to Windows clients wrt features supported and performance. - ...


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You've granted everyone the READ permission on the Share. That's all they'll be able to do regardless of your NTFS permissions. Share and NTFS permissions work in tandem to determine the access level of a user when accessing the resource over the network, and the most restrictive combination wins. You should probably set the Share permissions to Full ...


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CIFS support is not that great on some UNIX. AIX crashes like this come to mind but it also isn't great at POSIX for *nix clients like some apps expect. Some NAS appliances can export the same shares as NFS and CIFS. Your assumption that you must pick one is not necessarily true.



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