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-1

Log in using your super user and set work location to your other account and give some group permission to your weird account.


3

You could accomplish both tasks in the same command by using the --delete flag to rsync. > ls -1 localdir/ a.foo b.foo > ssh remote-host "ls -1 remotedir/" c.foo > rsync -a --delete localdir/ remote-host:remotedir/ > ssh remote-host "ls -1 remotedir/" a.foo b.foo The --delete option removes files from the destination directory that don't ...


0

Try adapring the following example openssh config for a setup that can be used for multiple hosts: Host uat-* ProxyCommand ssh bastion-uat nc %h %p This presumes a set of servers that begin with "uat-" that are only accessible via the jumpbox/gateway server "bastion-uat". You probably also want to add ForwardAgent yes if you are using a key to login. ...


0

If you would like to set username and port number: ssh root@203.0.113.123 -p22 "rm -rf /home/amzad/test.php"


3

That error means that the remote host's key has changed or you are using StrictHostKeyChecking: StrictHostKeyChecking If this flag is set to “yes”, ssh(1) will never automatically add host keys to the ~/.ssh/known_hosts file, and refuses to connect to hosts whose host key has changed. This provides maximum protection against trojan horse ...


1

Assuming that both of these commands are being executed on server1... If you can log in to server2 using the ssh options you listed above, (connecting to port 2222 on server2), then you should be able to copy the file using scp -P 2222 /sourcePathToFile/file myUser@server2:/destinationPathToFile (Unless I'm missing the purpose of forwarding your own ...



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