New answers tagged public-key
Solution is specifically for users using Windows Tool Used: Puttygen (PuTTY Key Generator) WinSCP Steps to perform: Open PuTTY Key Generator. Load your private key (*.ppk file). Copy your public key data from the "Public key for pasting into OpenSSH authorized_keys file" section of the PuTTY Key Generator and paste the key data to the ...
You don't have to enter the fingerprint. It allows you to verify that you are connecting to the right host: The first time you connect to the server, you'll get the server' fingerprint to verify the host authenticity. Just compare it with the one you where provided. So, answering you questions. Do I need to create a file from the rsa string? Not at all. ...
The RSA fingerprint is usually used to determinate the "identity" of the server, the first time you connect to the server it will gave you its public key and you could verify if it match the one you got, this way you'll be sure you're connected to the right server and not to a "fake" one (this could happen in a man in the middle scenario where someone want ...
You don't need to put fingerprint anywhere. Fingerprint is just for ensure you're connecting to right server (it's again MITM attack). You just need to provide server, post, username and password.
Have recently had to do this. Note - this is for 7-mode, I don't know for sure if it'll work with CDOT. But I'm posting it because we did definitely get ssh public key working with domain user accounts. There is a way, but it's a bit on the nasty side - you see, you do need to have a 'ssh' directory that matches your Domain name - and that means you do need ...
On the server side, set the log level to DEBUG3. On the client side, connect with the -vvv option (which gives you DEBUG3 on the client side as well).
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