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You could do this: $fileName = (Get-Date -Format ddMMyyyy) + ".txt" $location = "C:\All_Local_Admins\" New-Item -ItemType file -Name $fileName -Path $location And replace your out-file with this: out-file -append -FilePath (Join-Path $location $fileName)


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I think the issue is in your cron * 3,7,10,14,18,23 * * * /root/restartdaemon.sh The first * is minutes which means run the script at 3:00 then again at 3:01, 3:02 and so on Try 0 3,7,10,14,18,23 * * * /root/restartdaemon.sh That will run it at 3:00 then again at 7:00 and so on.


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You can define the script on your local machine and then cat and pipe it to the remote machine: user@host:~/temp> echo "echo 'Test'" > fileForSsh.txt user@host:~/temp> cat fileForSsh.txt | ssh localhost Pseudo-terminal will not be allocated because stdin is not a terminal. stty: standard input: Invalid argument Test


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You can use rsync's --itemize-changes (-i) option to generate a parsable output that looks like this: ~ $ rsync src/ dest/ -ai .d..t.... ./ >f+++++++ newfile >f..t.... oldfile ~ $ echo 'new stuff' > src/newfile ~ $ !rsync rsync src/ dest/ -ai >f.st.... newfile The > character in the first position indicates a file was updated, the ...


1

This is exactly what Ansible is used for. There is no agent, you just have to create a text file called: /etc/ansible/hosts with content that looks something like: [webhosts] web[1-8] This would specify that machines "web1, web2...web8" are in the group "webhosts". Then you can do things like: ansible webhosts -m service -a "name=apache2 ...


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This means that I create AD Group, enable mail, and put users I want, in. Then, the replication will synchronize AD Group with O365 (with DirSync if I'm right). That's pretty much it, yes. There's plenty of resources out there covering the installation and setup of DirSync, and you may refer to this table of attributes that are synced from ...



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